Fb2 Individual Differences in Children and Adolescents ePub
by Donald H. Saklofske,Sybil B. G. Eysenck
|Category:||Psychology and Counseling|
|Subcategory:||Health, Diets and Fitness|
|Author:||Donald H. Saklofske,Sybil B. G. Eysenck|
|Publisher:||Transaction Publishers (January 1, 1997)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1349 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1127 kb|
|Digital formats:||doc docx lit txt|
Start by marking Individual Differences in Children and Adolescents as Want to Read .
Start by marking Individual Differences in Children and Adolescents as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Donald H. Saklofske is Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Saskatchewan, and Sybil Eysenck (whose husband Hans provides the Preface) is Senior Lecturer at the Institute of Psychiatry in London. Some familiarity with college-level statistics (. discriminant analysis) is necessary to understand everything in the book, but it will still be of interest to those willing to take the numbers on trust.
The authors comprise a cross-section of professionals in the social and behavioral sciences working in university and clinical settings.
Donald H. Saklofske, Sybil B. G. Eysenck. Motivational and personality structures in education individual differences in Hungarian schoolaged children. 75. Some psychological characteristics of institutionalized delinquent teenage boys in Hungary. 86. Some psychological features of children and youth in Romania. 182. Individual differences and youth groups in Singapore. 195. Studies of the Lie scale with Spanish adolescents. 209. A crosscultural comparison of personality with special reference to Sri Lanka.
Cross-cultural projects were undertaken, over some 25 years, to standardise the EPQ (both Adult and Junior forms) for many countries (See Appendix B for a list). Together with the rationale as to why these studies were undertaken, the statistical methodology is explained
The journal, Personality and Individual Differences (PAID) . Cite this entry as: Schermer . 2019) Personality and Individual Differences.
The journal, Personality and Individual Differences (PAID) was founded by Hans Eysenck in 1980 and is published by Elsevier (previously Pergamon Press). The journal has grown in popularity over the years.
Individual differences in children and adolescents. International handbook of personality and intelligence
Individual differences in children and adolescents. Handbook of psychoeducational assessment. International handbook of personality and intelligence.
This uniquely authoritative collection of original papers, with contributions from over twenty countries, provides a rare insight into research and applied programs in the study of individual differences in children and adolescents worldwide. While delinquency proves to be one of the most common areas of interest, a wide range of cognitive, personality, and social characteristics are examined, and the use of the Eysenck Personality Questionnaire in many studies allows uniform comparisons to be made between countries.
The editors have not only overcome the language barriers which hitherto have made such information virtually inaccessible to the English-speaking world. They have also succeeded in bringing together studies from developed and developing countries, East and West, to present a global picture of adolescent and child psychology. In particular, the book highlights the general and specific cultural influences on child development and adolescent psychology in different countries, and reflects the social and research concerns of the countries and cultures represented.
The authors comprise a cross-section of professionals in the social and behavioral sciences working in university and clinical settings. While North America is well represented by six chapters (including Puerto Rico), as is Europe, particular efforts were made to obtain contributions from Eastern Europe, Asia, and Africa. At the time this book was developed, information exchange with eastern European countries was most difficult. It is very exciting to present chapters from Hungary, Lithuania, Romania, Russia, and Yugoslavia. The inclusion of articles from Japan, Korea, Singapore, Sri landa and Uganda also add another dimension to studies of individual differences in children. Contributions from Australia, Israel, and New Zealand also allow the book to take on much more of an international perspective on topics ranging from delinquency, fears, and motivation to inteligence, personality, and assessment issues. This volume provides a plethora of international perspectives on the study of children. It will be essential to sociologists, psychologists, educators, and child study specialists.