Exam 3 Study Guide
Exam 3 Study Guide SFL 210
Popular in Human Development
Popular in Child and Family Studies
This 24 page Study Guide was uploaded by Rachel Notetaker on Monday September 21, 2015. The Study Guide belongs to SFL 210 at Brigham Young University taught by David Nelson in Fall 2015. Since its upload, it has received 56 views. For similar materials see Human Development in Child and Family Studies at Brigham Young University.
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Date Created: 09/21/15
SFL 210 Final Exam Review Sheet Chapter 8 Intelligence 1 Definition of factor analysis 2 Spearman s theory of intelligence specifically the meaning of g and s 3 Sternberg s triarchic theory of successful intelligence and how this theoretical approach redefines our notions of high vs low intelligence 4 How Sternberg s three types of intelligence are defined and are unique relative to each other 5 Definition of Intelligence Quotient IO 6 Controversial points of Arthur Jensen s 1969 article entitled How Much Can We Boost IQ and Scholastic Achievement see text 7 Factors that contribute to IQ test bias against ethnic minority groups 8 Gardner s view of multiple intelligences and labels of the different domains 9 The measure of infant performance that best predicts later IO 10 Be familiar with the conversion of raw scores on most intelligence tests how IQ tests are standardized and therefore comparable 11 Findings of studies that have examined correlational stability of IO 12 Findings of studies regarding home environment HOME assessment and IQ 13 Findings of studies regarding the effects of Head Start 14 Use and limitations of the Bayley Scales of Infant Development 15 What intelligence tests can really tell us 16 The importance of practical intelligence 17 IO as a predictor of psychological adjustment 18 Results of transracial adoptions and child IO 19 Dynamic assessments of IQ Chapter 13 Develonment of Sex Differences and Gender Roles 1 Compare and contrast gender stereotypes gender roles gender identity and gender typing 2 Compare and contrast instrumental and expressive traits 3 Be familiar with crosscultural research regarding the instrumentalexpressive dichotomy 4 Genderstereotype flexibility developmental trends and the impact of engaging in cross gender behaviors for boys and girls 5 Evidence of hormonal effects biological influence on gender roles 6 Research regarding play styles of boys and girls and preference for samesex peers 7 Research regarding differential treatment of boys and girls by their parents 8 How children may receive different messages about gender depending on family configuration oneparent vs twoparent pp 532 544 and presence and composition of siblings pp 546547 9 Developmental trends in how peers especially boys reinforce gender boundaries and discourage gender inappropriate play 10 Differences in social strategies for boys and girls in getting their way with peers 11 Definitions of androgyny gender labeling gender stability gender consistency gender constancy and gender intensification 12 Developmental problems that are more common among boys relative to girls Table 132 Chapter 14 The Familv 1 Key features of the four parenting styles authoritarian authoritative permissive and uninvolved 2 Effects of the four parenting styles on child outcomes 3 Manner in which authoritative parents adapt child rearing to the child s phase of development 4 Does parenting really matter see this section in your book 5 Differences in parenting styles and practices for parents of various socioeconomic status categories 6 Contributors to positive or negative sibling interaction 7 The influence of siblings on children s social competence 8 Influence of marital hostility on child outcomes 9 Influences of a noncustodial father on a motherchild relationship in families of divorce 10 Factors that contribute to positive child adjustment following divorce 11 Possible negative consequences of joint custody 12 Differences according to age and gender of children in how they adjust to blended family situations 13 Factors relating to positive or negative outcomes of maternal employment 14 Difficulties of professionals in successfully identifying abuse 15 Characteristics of children who are at risk for child maltreatment 16 Characteristics of child abusers 17 Overlapping as well as distinct child outcomes of different forms of abuse Chapter 15 Peers Media and Schooling 1 Differences between popular rejected controversial and neglected children 2 The importance of peer acceptance as a contributor to psychological adjustment 3 The importance of roughandtumble play in child development 4 Identify examples of peer responses to popular rejectedaggressive and rejected withdrawn children 5 How learned helplessness relates to peer rejection 6 Factors associated with peer victimization as well as interventionscircumstances that tend to repel peer attacks 7 Definitions of cliques and crowds 8 The nature of peer conformity in adolescence 9 Parenting styles and adolescent resistance to unfavorable peer pressure 10 Developmental trends in the amount of television viewing in children 11 Effects of television viewing on children 12 Consequences of a child s difficulty connecting separate TV scenes into a meaningful story line 13 Factors related to violence in TV shows 14 Characteristics and impact of prosocial television shows 15 Pros and cons of computers 16 The impact of Sesame Street on child development 17 Effects of school transitions on adolescent adjustment 18 Teacher effects on child academic performance 19 Key contributors to children s academic success 20 Strategies for teaching students with special needs 21 Reasons underlying differences in math achievement across cultures 22 Factors influencing the transition from school to work
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