Theories And Ideas And Aspects Of Social Psychology

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Social Psychology is a science that studies the influences of our situations, paying particular attention to the way we see ourselves, interact and affect each other, and thus creating theories and experiments that demonstrate the cause-effect relationship.
Social psychologists organize their ideas and findings theories (integrated set of principles that explain and predict the observed events), explaining the facts (statements about what we observe accepted). The abstract theories and make predictions, and assumptions that allow us to test the theory, give us direction and allows the investigation of theories practicalities. A good theory summarizes many observations and allows clear predictions to confirm / modify the theory, make new explorations
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We may find people with very negative expectations, derived both from past bad experiences, such as being forced or pushed into the process by a third party; and / or meet unrealistic expectations to the extent that the subject overestimate our capabilities as psychologists, delegating responsibility in the process
Generally when someone voluntarily and personally make the decision to see a psychologist, because it is going through a moment of distress or major concern, the subject makes a crisis, its defense Fail, fail him/her.
From a cognitive-behavioral perspective is known that to solve a problem you must modify certain behaviors, they in a very broad sense, considering each other 's thoughts, feelings and
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Advanced correlational techniques may suggest the cause and effect statistically removing the influence of, for example, but extraneous variables associated. The advantage of correlational research is that it tends to happen in real situations, where we can consider factors such as race, gender and social status. Our fast generalizations are adaptive, but sometimes they are wrong. The common ways that people form or maintains false beliefs. Our preconceptions control our performances; our preconceptions guide how we perceive and interpret the information, influence social judgments, that is, we do not respond to the reality as it is, but the reality as we build on the mind. Therefore, our shared assumptions about the world can make contrary evidence seems favorable. Our beliefs can generate their own conclusions. Sometimes our intuitive beliefs lead us to act in ways that produce their apparent confirmation, so our beliefs about other prophecies can become

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