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Assessing Well-Being - The Collected Works of Ed Diener
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Assessing Well-Being - The Collected Works of Ed Diener
von: Ed Diener
Springer-Verlag, 2009
ISBN: 9789048123544
280 Seiten, Download: 3367 KB
 
Format:  PDF
geeignet für: Apple iPad, Android Tablet PC's Online-Lesen PC, MAC, Laptop

Typ: B (paralleler Zugriff)

 

 
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Inhaltsverzeichnis

  Contents 6  
  Contributors 8  
  Endorsements 10  
  Editor’s note concerning source publications 12  
  Introduction – MeasuringWell-Being: Collected Theory and Review Works 13  
     Progress on AssessingWell-Being 13  
     Overview of this Volume 14  
     References 17  
  Temporal Stability and Cross-Situational Consistency of Affective, Behavioral, and Cognitive Responses 19  
     Method 22  
     Mood Form 23  
     Results 25  
     Discussion 31  
     References 34  
  Assessing Subjective Well-Being: Progress and Opportunities 37  
     Progress to Date: The Current Status of SWB Measurement 39  
     Correlates of SWB 46  
     Divergent Validity 47  
     Advancing Subjective Well-Being Measurement: Developments in Other Areas of Psychology 48  
     Developing New Measures 63  
     Future Research 67  
     Conclusion 67  
     References 69  
  The Evolving Concept of SubjectiveWell-Being: The Multifaceted Nature of Happiness 78  
     Evolving Conceptions of Subjective Well-Being: The Multifaceted Nature of Happiness 78  
     Hierarchical Structure: The Components of SWB 82  
     Temporal Sequence and Stages 90  
     Stability and Consistency of SWB 93  
     Affect vs. Cognition 95  
     The Functioning Mood System 97  
     Tradeoffs 98  
     Implications for Measurement 99  
     Implications for Research on Aging 102  
     Conclusions: The Take-Home Message(s) and Directions for Future Research 104  
     References 105  
     Review of the SatisfactionWith Life Scale 112  
     Characteristics of the SWLS 114  
     Discussion 123  
     Appendix: Satisfaction with Life Scale 125  
     References 125  
  SubjectiveWell-Being: The Convergence and Stability of Self-Report and Non-Self-Report Measures 129  
     Method 135  
     Results 137  
     Discussion 145  
     References 146  
     Measuring Positive Emotions 149  
     Definition and Models of Positive Emotions 150  
     Methods of Assessment 153  
     Future Developments in the Measurement of Positive Emotions 160  
     Conclusion 161  
     Appendix 1: Intensity and Time Affect Survey (ITAS) 161  
     Appendix 2: The Satisfaction With Life Scale 162  
     References 162  
  Experience Sampling: Promises and Pitfalls, Strengths andWeaknesses 166  
     What is ESM? A Brief History 167  
     Promises and Strengths 168  
     Pitfalls and Weaknesses 173  
     Future Direction 183  
     Conclusions 184  
     References 185  
     Life-Satisfaction Is a Momentary Judgment and a Stable Personality Characteristic: The Use of Chronically Accessible and Stable Sources 190  
     Integrating the Social Cognition and the Personality Tradition 191  
     Why Do People Use Certain Types of Information? 192  
     Integrating Top-Down and Bottom-Up Models of Life-Satisfaction 193  
     Studying Chronically Accessible Sources: The Validity of Source Reports 194  
     Overview 196  
     Part I: The Validity of Source Reports 196  
     Part II: Chronically Accessible and Stable Sources Mediate the Influence of Personality Traits on Life-Satisfaction 214  
     General Discussion 217  
     References 218  
  Happiness is the Frequency, Not the Intensity, of Positive Versus Negative Affect 221  
     Introduction 221  
     Measurement 222  
     The Composition of Happiness 225  
     Intense Positive Affect 230  
     Conclusions 236  
     References 238  
  Income’s Differential Influence on Judgments of Life Versus AffectiveWell-Being 240  
     Introduction 240  
     Methods 243  
     Results 244  
     References 251  
  New Measures ofWell-Being 253  
     Why New Scales? 254  
     The Current Study 259  
     Results 262  
     Discussion 266  
     Future Research 267  
     Appendix: The Scales 268  
     PsychologicalWell-Being Scale (PWB) 269  
     Positive Thinking Scale (PTS) 269  
     References 270  
  Conclusion: Future Directions in Measuring Well-Being 273  
     What We Have Learned So Far 273  
     Methodological Issues Beyond Measurement 275  
     What We Do Not Need 276  
     What We Need Now 276  
     Conclusions 279  
     References 279  


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