Social Psychology 206—Social Cognition-- one week
Social Psychology 206—Social Cognition-- one week Social Psych 206
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This 2 page Class Notes was uploaded by Casey B on Wednesday March 2, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Social Psych 206 at Southern Illinois University Edwardsville taught by Mitsuru Shimizu in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 11 views. For similar materials see Social Psychology in Psychlogy at Southern Illinois University Edwardsville.
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Date Created: 03/02/16
Social Psychology 206—Social Cognition Please recall ABC in Social Psychology A (Affect), B (Behavior), and C (Cognition) Social psychologists are interested in how our affect and cognition work together each other to cause behavior. Social Cognition: manner in which we perceive and construe info about the social world Social perception- developed the idea of social cognition Limitations in Social Cognition: Information Overload: situation in which our ability to process info is exceeded by the amount of info Schema and Script: mental frame works for holding and processing social information 1. Schemas: blueprints for how familiar people, objects and events usually function Schemas are normally very convenient for helping us organize and make sense of world & to fill in the cracks of our knowledge particularly significant when we come across information that can be understood in a number of ways, because they help us reduce ambiguity Schemas also help people fill in the blanks when they are trying to remember things 2. Scripts: mental frameworks relating to specific situations Theories of Emotion: A (Affect), B (Behavior), and C (Cognition) Social psychologists are interested in how our affect and cognition interact each other to cause behavior. Emotion: a conscious evaluative reaction to some event conscious process to label affect Affect: the automatic response that something is good or bad Unconscious feeling How do our moods influence our thoughts? Current moods strongly affect how we perceive new stimuli: bad moods cause us to think more sysmatically, while good moods lead us to think more superficially Mood-dependent memory- info learned in a certain mood is recalled easier in the same mood Mood congruence effects- we notice and remember info congruent with our current moods
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