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Shoda, Yuichi

Overview
Works: 11 works in 40 publications in 2 languages and 946 library holdings
Genres: Academic theses 
Roles: Editor, Author, Thesis advisor
Classifications: BF698, 155.2
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Yuichi Shoda
Publications by Yuichi Shoda
Most widely held works by Yuichi Shoda
Persons in context : building a science of the individual by Yuichi Shoda( Book )
12 editions published between 2007 and 2008 in English and held by 399 libraries worldwide
"A fundamental shift in the understanding of human nature is occurring in personality science. Departing from traditional approaches that have focused almost exclusively on the factors internal to a person, the emerging paradigm conceptualizes human experience and behavior as an expression of person-context systems. This book presents theoretical and empirical advances from internationally renowned researchers in personality, social, cognitive, developmental, and cultural psychology, and other fields, who construct a science of the individual by studying persons in context."--Jacket
The coherence of personality : social-cognitive bases of consistency, variability, and organization ( Book )
5 editions published in 1999 in English and held by 382 libraries worldwide
Introduction to personality by Walter Mischel( Book )
13 editions published between 2003 and 2008 in English and held by 117 libraries worldwide
Traces the historical development of the various theories concerning human personality in the field of psychology
Pāsonariti shinrigaku : Zentai to shiteno ningen no rikai ( Book )
2 editions published in 2010 in Japanese and held by 3 libraries worldwide
Black and white or shades of gray individual differences in automatic race categorization by Lori Wu Sz-Hwei Malahy( file )
1 edition published in 2012 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
This dissertation focuses on automatic race categorization (ARC), or the tendency for people to perceive others as falling into discrete racial groups rather than perceiving more continuous racial variation. Traditional research approaches treat race categorization as a binary process and assume that people perceive race as falling into discrete categories. In contrast, this research conceives of race categorization as a continuum where a person can perceive the boundary between races as strong and distinct, weak and non- existent, or anything in-between. First, I introduce a new method of measuring ARC (Sedlins, Malahy, Plaks, & Shoda, 2012). The data support the idea that people tend to see racial continua as falling into discrete categories (chapter 1: studies 1-3) and provide evidence that there are significant individual differences in how strongly people tend to perceive discrete race boundaries (chapter 1: study 1). The present research then examines several individual difference predictors of ARC strength: political ideology (Chapter 2: studies 1-2), beliefs about genetic variation (Chapter 3: studies 1-2), and multiracial salience (Chapter 4: studies 1-2). Finally, the present research provides evidence that strength of ARC predicts race bias. Those with strong ARC (i.e., perceiving races as highly discrete; strong race categorizers) show greater racial bias than weaker race categorizers (Chapter 3: study 2). Together these studies provide a new approach and method to research race categorization and suggest new ways to approach prejudice and discrimination in intergroup contexts. These findings are discussed in terms of their implications for psychological science and social policy
Conditional analyses of personality coherence and dispositions by Yuichi Shoda( Book )
2 editions published between 1990 and 1991 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
RECONCILING PROCESSING DYNAMICS AND PERSONALITY DISPOSITIONS ( Article )
1 edition published in 1998 in Undetermined and held by 1 library worldwide
Who is like a scientist? a self-prototype matching approach to women's underrepresentation in STEM Fields by Martin Ryan( file )
1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Why are women approaching parity in some science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) majors but still lagging behind in others? I construct a multidimensional scaling map to understand which clusters of majors appear most unattractive to female students, and found that fields seen as scientific rather than cultural and as related to artificial kinds rather than nature were seen as least interesting by women. I then investigated the stereotypes which make those majors seem unappealing. I approach this from a self-prototype matching context, meaning that I predicted that participants would be most interested in majors whose stereotypes matched their self-image. A multi-level model was employed to examine the within-subjects patterns of response to various majors given stereotypes about those majors. Participants did in fact prefer majors whose stereotypes were similar to their self-stereotypes, and this tendency mediated gender differences in interest. In particular, stereotypes about agency, communion, and technological or "geeky" recreational interests were strong mediators. I also examined the consistency across subjects of these effects. Some stereotypes (such as agency) were high-consensus, meaning that subjects consistently took them into account, expressing more interest in majors that were similar to them in those stereotypes and less in majors which were not. Others (such as sociability) were low-consensus, meaning that some subjects took them into account very strongly and others very weakly. Taken together, these results suggest that researchers studying stereotypes should expect the effects of those stereotypes to vary between subjects, and to depend particularly on those subjects' self-perception. Researchers studying the low-consensus stereotypes here should be particularly aware of this possibility, but all should take into account that the same intervention may have opposite effects for participants with opposite self-ratings. This dissertation advocates for interventions which emphasize the diversity of STEM fields and suggest that more than one prototypical class of student can succeed in them
Delay of gratification in children by Walter Mischel( Article )
1 edition published in 1992 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Evaluating smoking attitudes in response to different types of anti-smoking messages using a Highly Repeated Within-Person Design by Vasundhara Sridharan( file )
1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Counter-marketing of tobacco use is an important component of preventing tobacco initiation and encouraging quitting among current smokers, and has contributed to overall reduction of smoking prevalence. However, further reduction in smoking may require tailoring anti-smoking health messages for individuals and those groups among which smoking prevalence remains high in order to reduce tobacco related health disparities. This research tested a novel technique (HRWP) to explore individual differences in people's responses to various types of anti-smoking messages by identifying the "active ingredients" of messages, and assessing which types of messages are effective in changing attitudes for each individual. A sample of young adult college students, aged 18-24, was recruited to participate in 3 studies. Using the HRWP design, each subject was exposed to a representative sample of national anti-smoking messages (from CDC, FDA and Legacy), followed by a survey to assess their responses to each of the messages. Messages that were effective in increasing anti-smoking attitudes for each participant were identified using multilevel modeling. Significant individual differences in effectiveness of different types of message were found and groups of people with similar response patterns were identified. For example, while people who never smoked were responsive to messages that portray the harmful effects of one person's smoke on others, people who have ever smoked appear not to be responsive to such messages. This study demonstrates an innovative method that can be used for tailoring effective anti-smoking messages for individuals who are both smokers and nonsmokers
Introduction to personality toward an integrative science of the person by Walter Mischel( Sound Recording )
1 edition published in 2008 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
[This book] paints a picture of the field as a cumulative, integrative science that builds on its rich past. It provides a ... coherent view of the whole functioning individual in the social world. -http://www.wiley.com
 
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Alternative Names
Yuichi Shoda.
Yuichi Shoda japanischer Psychologe im Bereich der Persönlichkeitstheorie
Yuichi Shoda Psychologist
ショウダ, ユウイチ
Languages
English (37)
Japanese (2)
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