University of Hertfordshire

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Assessing the stability of thematic and taxonomic preferences across explicit and implicit measures. / Shipp, Nicholas; Jackson, Malcolm; Anthony, Susan.

2019. Poster session presented at Experimental Psychology Society, Bournemouth, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePoster

Harvard

Shipp, N, Jackson, M & Anthony, S 2019, 'Assessing the stability of thematic and taxonomic preferences across explicit and implicit measures' Experimental Psychology Society, Bournemouth, United Kingdom, 10/07/19 - 12/07/19, .

APA

Shipp, N., Jackson, M., & Anthony, S. (2019). Assessing the stability of thematic and taxonomic preferences across explicit and implicit measures. Poster session presented at Experimental Psychology Society, Bournemouth, United Kingdom.

Vancouver

Shipp N, Jackson M, Anthony S. Assessing the stability of thematic and taxonomic preferences across explicit and implicit measures. 2019. Poster session presented at Experimental Psychology Society, Bournemouth, United Kingdom.

Author

Shipp, Nicholas ; Jackson, Malcolm ; Anthony, Susan. / Assessing the stability of thematic and taxonomic preferences across explicit and implicit measures. Poster session presented at Experimental Psychology Society, Bournemouth, United Kingdom.

Bibtex

@conference{dc86ede2a7a54272abd478ca12cad9b0,
title = "Assessing the stability of thematic and taxonomic preferences across explicit and implicit measures",
abstract = "Assessments of similarity between objects has shown to draw upon both taxonomic and thematic properties. While cross-task preferences have been demonstrated (Mirman & Graziano, 2012), the current experiment aimed to examine the reliability of such preferences across an extended range of explicit and implicit measures of similarity. In a within-subjects design, 50 participants completed three established measures assessing preferences for taxonomic or thematic relations; a free sort task, a triad task and the Visual World Paradigm, with a further implicit measure developed based upon the single category Implicit Association Task. Preferences were calculated on the basis of choices made on the sorting and triad task, competitor viewing time on the VWP, and response time on the IAT. Across all measures, consistent preferences were not found. Furthermore, no significant correlations were found between the magnitude of preferences for the four measures including no correlations between the two explicit or the two implicit measures. In contrast to previous research demonstrating reliable cross-task preferences, performance on the tasks used here argue against stable individual differences in taxonomic and thematic processing and suggest that, for most people, the use of each processing pathway is flexible and determined by both context and goals.",
author = "Nicholas Shipp and Malcolm Jackson and Susan Anthony",
year = "2019",
language = "English",
note = "Experimental Psychology Society, EPS Bournemouth ; Conference date: 10-07-2019 Through 12-07-2019",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Assessing the stability of thematic and taxonomic preferences across explicit and implicit measures

AU - Shipp, Nicholas

AU - Jackson, Malcolm

AU - Anthony, Susan

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Assessments of similarity between objects has shown to draw upon both taxonomic and thematic properties. While cross-task preferences have been demonstrated (Mirman & Graziano, 2012), the current experiment aimed to examine the reliability of such preferences across an extended range of explicit and implicit measures of similarity. In a within-subjects design, 50 participants completed three established measures assessing preferences for taxonomic or thematic relations; a free sort task, a triad task and the Visual World Paradigm, with a further implicit measure developed based upon the single category Implicit Association Task. Preferences were calculated on the basis of choices made on the sorting and triad task, competitor viewing time on the VWP, and response time on the IAT. Across all measures, consistent preferences were not found. Furthermore, no significant correlations were found between the magnitude of preferences for the four measures including no correlations between the two explicit or the two implicit measures. In contrast to previous research demonstrating reliable cross-task preferences, performance on the tasks used here argue against stable individual differences in taxonomic and thematic processing and suggest that, for most people, the use of each processing pathway is flexible and determined by both context and goals.

AB - Assessments of similarity between objects has shown to draw upon both taxonomic and thematic properties. While cross-task preferences have been demonstrated (Mirman & Graziano, 2012), the current experiment aimed to examine the reliability of such preferences across an extended range of explicit and implicit measures of similarity. In a within-subjects design, 50 participants completed three established measures assessing preferences for taxonomic or thematic relations; a free sort task, a triad task and the Visual World Paradigm, with a further implicit measure developed based upon the single category Implicit Association Task. Preferences were calculated on the basis of choices made on the sorting and triad task, competitor viewing time on the VWP, and response time on the IAT. Across all measures, consistent preferences were not found. Furthermore, no significant correlations were found between the magnitude of preferences for the four measures including no correlations between the two explicit or the two implicit measures. In contrast to previous research demonstrating reliable cross-task preferences, performance on the tasks used here argue against stable individual differences in taxonomic and thematic processing and suggest that, for most people, the use of each processing pathway is flexible and determined by both context and goals.

M3 - Poster

ER -