1. 13073

    This study aims to analyze the positions of "I-voices” and movements throughout a training process offered by the Plano Nacional da Formação de Professores da Educação Básica (PARFOR) (National Plan of Basic Education Teachers Formation) at Serrinha, Bahia, Brazil. The research was based on the theoretical and methodological framework of the dialogical self of Hermans et al (1992), Hermans, Hermans Konopka (2010), Bakhtin (2010), Salgado et al (2007), and Valsiner (2012). Ten teachers-students were interviewed using a qualitative research study of multiple cases. The techniques of data collection were mapped as a dialogical self, with narrative interviews and diagrams of I-positions. The analysis of the I-voices and dialogues resulted into the following categories: I-mother I-wife; I-teacher I-student; support no support; explicit curriculum experiencied curriculum; family expectations valorization of education. The “I-positions dialogues” highlighted tensions and ambiguities that characterized the experiences during the formation of PARFOR. To cope with the challenge of teaching, learning and giving support to their family’s needs at the same time, the teachers-students showed a perception of incompleteness, the need for new knowledge and investment in new formations. In doing so, they may arrive to educational levels previously unimaginable.

    Ivonete Barreto de Amorim, Universidade Católica do Salvador, Brazil
    Elaine Pedreira Rabinovich, Universidade Católica do Salvador, Brazil

    # vimeo.com/187943669 Uploaded
  2. 12891

    Having a partner in a dating relationship, should make a woman gain happiness. But in reality, dating relationships are not always bring happiness due to the emergence of a variety of problems, including violence by a partner. A research by Bapat and Tracey (2012) showed that there was an increase in violence in dating women as much as 10% - 40%. Women aged between 16 and 24 years are at high risk to get the torture of the couple, as well as violence in dating. Circumstances in which a person becomes accustomed to violence, and accept the situation known as Stockholm Syndrome (Stockholm Syndrome) (Julich, 2005). The purpose of this study was to give an overview of Stockholm Syndrome in women dating. This study used a descriptive quantitative method. The subjects were 26 female students who have a boyfriend. Data obtained through the answers of open questions related to the activity of the subject to date. Results showed that the majority of subjects in this study aged 17-21 years, with dating's time in 1-2 years old (15.4%). Subjects knew her boyfriend introduced friends and also from the community participated (23.1%). The majority of subjects had open communication with the boyfriend (34.6%), and feel comfortable in dealing with a partner (30.8%). However, 27% of the subjects said that they often accepted a rough behavior from their partner, most of the subjects also said that their partner was being ignorant and rude. While 23.1% of the subjects felt of objections to the
    12891

    Having a partner in a dating relationship, should make a woman gain happiness. But in reality, dating relationships are not always bring happiness due to the emergence of a variety of problems, including violence by a partner. A research by Bapat and Tracey (2012) showed that there was an increase in violence in dating women as much as 10% - 40%. Women aged between 16 and 24 years are at high risk to get the torture of the couple, as well as violence in dating. Circumstances in which a person becomes accustomed to violence, and accept the situation known as Stockholm Syndrome (Stockholm Syndrome) (Julich, 2005). The purpose of this study was to give an overview of Stockholm Syndrome in women dating. This study used a descriptive quantitative method. The subjects were 26 female students who have a boyfriend. Data obtained through the answers of open questions related to the activity of the subject to date. Results showed that the majority of subjects in this study aged 17-21 years, with dating's time in 1-2 years old (15.4%). Subjects knew her boyfriend introduced friends and also from the community participated (23.1%). The majority of subjects had open communication with the boyfriend (34.6%), and feel comfortable in dealing with a partner (30.8%). However, 27% of the subjects said that they often accepted a rough behavior from their partner, most of the subjects also said that their partner was being ignorant and rude. While 23.1% of the subjects felt of objections to the

    Trida Cynthia, University of Gunadarma, Indonesia
    Anita Zulkaida, University of Gunadarma, Indonesia
    Retnaningsih, University of Gunadarma, Indonesia

    # vimeo.com/187943346 Uploaded
  3. 12675

    Facial expressions form one of the most important non-verbal communication channels. Although humans are capable of producing a wide range of facial expressions, research in psychology has almost exclusively focused on the so-called basic, emotional expressions (anger, disgust, fear, happy, sad, and surprise). Research into the full range of communicative expressions, however, may be prohibitive due to the large number of stimuli required for testing. Here, we conducted both a lab-based and an online, crowd-sourcing study in which participants rated videos of communicative facial expressions according to 13 evaluative dimensions (arousal, attractiveness, audience, distinctiveness, dominance, dynamics, empathy, familiarity, friendliness, intelligence, masculinity, naturalness, outgoingness, persuasiveness, politeness, predictability, sincerity, and valence). Twenty-seven different facial expressions displayed by 6 actors were selected from the KU Facial-Expression-Database (Shin et al., 2012) as stimuli. For the lab-based experiment, 20 participants rated all 162 (randomized) video stimuli. The crowd-sourced experiment was run on Amazon Mechanical-Turk with 423 participants, selected as to gather a total of 20 ratings per stimulus. Within-group reliability was high for both groups (r_Lab=0.753, r_Mturk=0.677 averaged across 13 dimensions), with valence, arousal, politeness, and dynamics being highly reliable measures (r>0.8), whereas masculinity, predictability, and naturalness where comparatively less reliable (0.3

    # vimeo.com/187942452 Uploaded

ACP2015 - The Asian Conference on Psychology & the Behavioral Sciences 2015

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