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Thread: Post Interesting Psychology Articles

  1. #41

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    Quote Originally Posted by squark View Post
    That's interesting - as I'd associate that with neuroticism instead.
    They also say they've found correlations between Neuroticism and Conscientiousness. Considering it's all based on how they slice things up, I'd say that's kind of expected and they're going to find some of that no matter how they slice things up. They say "well, this is the natural way traits are divided, because it's based on language" but that's just begging the question, since people adapt language to mean whatever they need to mean in the first place and it's not "natural" at all. I could even choose questions where Openness, Agreeableness, and Neuroticism all positively correlate. This is also a lot of why I don't really even pay attention to typology including socionics and enneagram. People and things > abstractions that are supposed to be people and things but can't ever replace them because they're abstractions

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  3. #43
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    http://www.bbc.com/news/health-41847030

    "Scientists could have the secret. They have identified a chemical in the brain's "memory" region that allows us to suppress unwanted thoughts.

    The discovery may help explain why some people can't shift persistent intrusive thoughts - a common symptom of anxiety, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), depression and schizophrenia."

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    Suppressed Semantic Information Accelerates Analytic Problem Solving

    Interesting idea here:
    Prior work suggests that unconscious thinking can improve complex, but not simple, decisions (see also Dijksterhuis, Bos,Nordgren, & van Baaren, 2006). CFS may be a useful tool for sidestepping the potential pitfalls of analytic thinking—namely, getting initially fixated on the wrong thought or idea while problem solving or making complex decisions. We believe that in the present study, CFS allowed unconscious processing, which discouraged incorrect fixation. Because of this initial unconscious processing, the subsequent conscious processing proceeded more smoothly, but still in an analytic fashion.

  5. #45
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    Well guys, I think you are all special.

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    Quote Originally Posted by reverie View Post
    lol. I do too, everyone in their own way. I didn't really like the title. But this article deals with Pseudo-exceptionalism, which I think is an interesting topic.
    For that I agree.

    My own take upon myself, and I have said it to others, is that 'I am nothing'.

    It's sort of like the anti-exceptionalism. When I accept myself at the bottom, with humility and listening and work, I can do better, than expecting myself to be given and have resentment.

    There is a lot of get-things-quickly in the world in my own opinion, and a lot of of things we can have which negates what really matters, but, it's the world we live in and we do what we can, no ones got it perfect, or have it all together, mostly we just survive.

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    Default Revisiting the Stanford Prison Experiment


  8. #48
    artificial hyena Troll Nr 007's Avatar
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    Leo Kanner's article:
    http://www.neurodiversity.com/library_kanner_1943.pdf
    About autism
    In August, 1937, Donald was placed in a tuberculosis preventorium in order
    to provide for him "a change of environment." While there, he had a "disinclina-
    tion to play with children and do things children his age usually take an interest
    in." He gained weight but developed the habit of shaking his head from side
    to side. He continued spinning objects and jumped up and down in eotasy as he
    watched them spin. He displayed an abstraction of mind which made him perfectly
    oblivious to everything about him.
    He appears to be always thinking and thinking,
    and to get his attention almost requires one to break down a mental barrier between
    his inner consciousness and the outside world.



    The father, whom Donald resembles physically, is a successful, meticulous,
    hard-working lawyer who has had two "breakdowns" under strain of work.
    He always took every ailment seriously, taking to his bed and following doctors
    orders punctiliously even for the slightest cold. "When he walks down the street,
    he is so absorbed in thinking that he sees nothing and nobody and cannot remember
    anything about the walk.” The mother,a college graduate, isa calm,capable woman,
    to whom her husband feels vastly superior.


    Donald's father sounds like LII.
    Last edited by Troll Nr 007; 03-15-2018 at 06:26 PM.
    extrospection > introspection

    Head type as in being truly head type and probably 7>5. Too divergent, scattered and expressive for typical 5 and that is the preferred way although long term focus usually helps.

  9. #49
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    http://nautil.us/issue/58/self/why-d...-be-filmmakers

    Both science and art are creativity and imagination and execution,” Johnson says. “You come up with new ideas and you test those ideas and you execute them. So I find that the creative people of the world come in many flavors. People always talk about science and art as being very different things, and I find them to be very similar things.” [...] Socrates (in Plato’s Republic) wanted to boot the poets and storytellers from the city because they dared to boast that wicked men could be happy. That was no way to mold the moral virtues of a serious republic. Yet the Renaissance turned Socrates on his head. It showed artists sculpting the foundations of society. And science ran in artists’ blood.
    The more you're into it the more T/F dychotomy seems like a prejudice against women, or just a passè social construct

  10. #50
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    This site contains a lot of articles written by this guy:





    ...talking about the effects of porn in brain, relationships and porn inducing erectile dysfunctions. Very interesting.

  11. #51
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    "The people who scored high on self-reflection were more stressed, depressed and anxious, less satisfied with their jobs and relationships, more self-absorbed, and they felt less in control of their lives. What’s more, these negative consequences seemed to increase the more they reflected."

    This is 1) a great example of what "too much Ni" looks like and 2) a great example of the ethics of socionics. If you do an IM element (reflection/Ni) for its own sake for too long you will end up neglecting its opposites (Se, Si) and feel unfulfilled.

    But I wouldn't phrase it as a what vs. why distinction like they do, really the point is here: "Asking why appeared to cause the participants to fixate on their problems and place blame instead of moving forward in a healthy and productive way."

    This need to move forward is what Ni looks when paired with Se; Ni on its own can't "do", it can only think and reflect. Se needs to move, but it doesn't have a sense of which way is forward. Only when you use the two together can you have a whole life. It may be that "what" questions are generally more concrete and easier to give useful answers to.
    The higher, the fewer

    Articles - Questionnaire - Typology Network - Blog

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    Nature Human Behaviourvolume 1, pages 890–895 (2017): Regional ambient temperature is associated with human personality

    Human personality traits differ across geographical regions1,2,3,4,5. However, it remains unclear what generates these geographical personality differences. Because humans constantly experience and react to ambient temperature, we propose that temperature is a crucial environmental factor that is associated with individuals’ habitual behavioural patterns and, therefore, with fundamental dimensions of personality. To test the relationship between ambient temperature and personality, we conducted two large-scale studies in two geographically large yet culturally distinct countries: China and the United States. Using data from 59 Chinese cities (N = 5,587), multilevel analyses and machine learning analyses revealed that compared with individuals who grew up in regions with less clement temperatures, individuals who grew up in regions with more clement temperatures (that is, closer to 22 °C) scored higher on personality factors related to socialization and stability (agreeableness, conscientiousness, and emotional stability) and personal growth and plasticity (extraversion and openness to experience). These relationships between temperature clemency and personality factors were replicated in a larger dataset of 12,499 ZIP-code level locations (the lowest geographical level feasible) in the United States (N = 1,660,638). Taken together, our findings provide a perspective on how and why personalities vary across geographical regions beyond past theories (subsistence style theory, selective migration theory and pathogen prevalence theory). As climate change continues across the world, we may also observe concomitant changes in human personality.
    (pdf link)
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  14. #54
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    Predicting Personality from Book Preferences with User-Generated Content Labels

    Psychological studies have shown that personality traits are associated with book preferences. However, past findings are based on questionnaires focusing on conventional book genres and are unrepresentative of niche content. For a more comprehensive measure of book content, this study harnesses a massive archive of content labels, also known as 'tags', created by users of an online book catalogue, Goodreads.com. Combined with data on preferences and personality scores collected from Facebook users, the tag labels achieve high accuracy in personality prediction by psychological standards. We also group tags into broader genres, to check their validity against past findings. Our results are robust across both tag and genre levels of analyses, and consistent with existing literature. Moreover, user-generated tag labels reveal unexpected insights, such as cultural differences, book reading behaviors, and other non-content factors affecting preferences. To our knowledge, this is currently the largest study that explores the relationship between personality and book content preferences.








    (pdf link)
    Last edited by Subteigh; 04-15-2018 at 12:19 AM.

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    I think that's called culture, but last time I said that someone told me to be careful saying that or I'll get killed for implying there's a such thing as national character. I don't even know why I would get killed for that because that's still not racist (I mean, if you're around a bunch of people who act a certain way and promote acting a certain way, aren't you likely to pick it up? so statistically culture should relate to personality, even if there are exceptions too) but the word "national" is now always followed by "socialist" or something.

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    @Pallas Athena
    The study argues that temperature is correlated with certain personality traits in a region's population independently of national culture etc. (e.g. they noticed a distinct trend between localities in both China and the United States).

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    http://sino-platonic.org/complete/spp196_alphabet.pdf

    https://www.academia.edu/8459993/Rev...alendar_Signs_

    2 articles about how the alphabet was invented thanks to zodiacal astral pictograms~

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    https://hub.jhu.edu/2018/04/20/audie...s-performance/

    This is interesting and not too surprising to me. It's a well known fact that it's actually *harder* to think about math in front of an audience, most likely because it stimulates Fe/Se and suppresses Ti/Ni.
    The higher, the fewer

    Articles - Questionnaire - Typology Network - Blog

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    Quote Originally Posted by thehotelambush View Post
    It's a well known fact that it's actually *harder* to think about math in front of an audience, most likely because it stimulates Fe/Se and suppresses Ti/Ni.
    More like because you can't do math while performing other activities, as it takes up all your attention (you can't do math while you're walking, you'd have to stop and think. Try to calculate 38 x 42 and you'd pause and think).

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