affectivity

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affectivity

[a‚fek′tiv·əd·ē]
(psychology)
The state of being susceptible to emotional stimuli.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to AET, a leader's attitudes or behavior will, as important affective events, influence subordinates' individual affective responses, attitudes, behavior, and performance (Wang & Chen, 2014).
Affective temperament scores of parents of children with ADHD were significantly higher than those of the control group.
Affective computing is going to be an essential skill for all software developers in five years time.
One specific affective valence that needs attention during resistance training is feelings of pleasure/displeasure (FPD).
This study examines the impact of internal marketing including the vision of organization and its HRM practices that influences the commitment of employees towards their organization including affective, normative and/or continuance organizational commitment.
shtml) National Institute of Mental Health acknowledges seasonal affective disorder but doesn't consider it a standalone illness.
The present study shows how motor expertise increases individuals' sensitivity to others' affective body movement.
This special issue of Journal of Educational Technology & Society (ET&S) on Intelligent and Affective Learning Environments: New Trends and Challenges, contains one kind of contribution: regular research papers.
Perhaps most significantly in the context of this paper, austerity is also something that is expressed affectively, as it is felt by individuals through affective intensities; austerity may be expressed through bodily affects of fear or anxiety, or even feelings of hope.
Zajonc (1980) believed that the affective reaction to a stimulus is the first and automatic reaction an individual has, and evidence supports that affect may be the underlying cause of the decision framing effect (Van't Riet, Ruiter, Werrij, Candel, & De Vries, 2010).