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Use your knowledge from Experimental Psychology and your Landrum (2020) text to find the errors.

Please download

this assignment

then find the errors. You may use

track changes

n Word or highlight incorrect text. Include a short summary of the error you found. Note that the 7th edition of the

APA manual has slight changes highlighted here.

An answer key will be provided next week.

https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/office/track-changes-in-word-197ba630-0f5f-4a8e-9a77-3712475e806a?ui=en-us&rs=en-us&ad=us

Rubric Spot The Error Spot The Error Criteria Ratings Pts This criterion is linked to a Learning Outcome Identifying Errors Ability to find errors, correct them, and provide a summary of the error. 40 pts Satisfactory Identified and summarized most of the errors with few missing errors. 30 pts Needs Improvement Identified and summarized many errors with several missing reported errors. 25 pts Unsatisfactory Identified and some errors with several missing reported errors or missing summary of errors. 40 pts

Total Points: 40

Use your knowledge from Experimental Psychology and your Landrum (2020) text to find the errors. Please download this assignment then find the errors. You may use track changes n Word or highlight i
APA “Spot the Error” Homework1 INSTRUCTIONS: To assess how well you know APA writing style and the language of a research psychologist, see how many errors you can find in the following discussion and reference sections of a fictional health psychology study. There are 15 different types of errors in APA style, research language, and grammar. Some errors appear more than once; there are 35 errors in total. For each error use the highlight function in word, or use the “track changes” feature in word by clicking on the “review” tab above then turn on “track changes.” Discussion This study investigated the relationships among stress, personality type, anger and chronic disease. Two of the four hypotheses, discussed previously, were found to be true. Consistent with the work of Garon and Mantel (2003), the correlation between stress level and disease was very significant. However, its worth noting that the affect of personality type was statistically insignificant. The lack of relationship between personality and chronic disease is inconsistent with previous studies (Harrison et al., 2006; Davis, Wolf and Jones, 2004). The ANOVA that compares high- and low-anger participants yielded the most significant finding (p = .001, d = .78). The data was consistent with previous research showing that anger effected stress level (Harrison, Holstein, Calf, Grobeck, & Nelson, 2006). Higher levels of reported anger were associated with significantly less stress. These findings have important implications for health psychologists. Facilitating a person’s expression of anger can reduce stress and lower their risk for disease. Two of the desired inclusion criterion for the participant sample were not met. The vast majority of subjects were Caucasian. Orientals, Mexican-Americans, and blacks accounted for only 9% of the sample. Also, there were too few female participants; there were twenty-five women and two hundred men. Thus, the data could not be used to examine whether gender or ethnicity impacted risk for disease. This study extends the work of Parlick & Wilson (2007) whose research the American Psychosomatic Society (as cited in Parlick & Wilson, 2007) recently honored as “cutting edge in the field”. They argue, “The progress made in late 20th century stress research has exceeded expectations. Our rapidly growing understanding of psychological factors, in the development and treatment of chronic disease, has set the stage for major breakthroughs in health psychology (p. 195).” Bibliography Davis, T., Wolf, M., & Jones, F. (2004). Disease and personality. Psychological Summaries, 45, 45-67. doi: 10/873420.tgl0001 Garon, D. and Mantel, J. (2003). Stress and disease. In M. Wilson (Ed.), Psychology of Disease (p. 12-38). Boston: Po Press. Harrison, B. T., Holstein, C., Calf, F. T., Grobeck, A., & Nelson, F. V. (2006). Introversion-extroversion predicts disease states [Electronic version]. Psychological Summaries, 43(4), 257-289. Retrieved, December 8, 2007 from http:/healthcareusa.com.htm Parlick, T., & Wilson, M. (2007). Health and Mind. Paris: Dix. 1 Based on Freimuth, M. (2008). A Self-Scoring Exercise on APA Style and Research Language. Office of Teaching Resources in Psychology.
Use your knowledge from Experimental Psychology and your Landrum (2020) text to find the errors. Please download this assignment then find the errors. You may use track changes n Word or highlight i
APA Changes in the New Seventh Edition By Jim LaBate Writing Specialist in The Writing and Research Center During the fall of 2019, the American Psychological Association (APA) published the seventh edition of its Publication Manual , which is the official guide to APA style. While the changes are not monumental, they do make the process of writing a research pa per a bit easier for students. Here are some of the highlight s. The Running Head . The “running head” is no longer required for student papers. The running head used to be a minor hassle for students to set up because the first page of the research paper had to be a bit different from the following pages. Under the new edition, only the page number is required in the top right corner of each page. Spacing . Use only one space after a period or other punctuation mark at the end of the sentence. Though many students and teachers were not aware of the previous rule, the sixth edition actually required two spaces with the explanation that “spacing twice after punctuation marks at the end of a sentence aids readers of draft manuscripts ” (APA , 2010, p. 88). The seventh edition eliminates the need for that second space. Us e of “T hey.” Use the singular pronoun “they” to refer to a person who prefers that pronoun or when the gender of the per son is “unknown or irrelevant to the context of the usage” ( APA , 2020, p. 120). Previously, the sixth edition stated that “Each pronoun should refer clearly to its antecedent and should agree with the antecedent in number and gender” ( APA , 2010, p. 79). By contrast, the seventh edition points out that “the use of the singular ‘they’ is inclusive of all people, [and] helps writers avoid making assumptions about gender” (APA , 2020, p. 121). Thus, instead of writing “The researcher submitted ‘his ’ work for pub lication ,” one should now write, “The researcher submitted ‘their’ work for publication.” (Note the use of single quotes within double quotes.) Quotation Marks . Also, instead of using italics to highlight a unique example, you should now use double quotation marks. (See the first sentence in the previous paragraph.) The examples may include “a letter, word, phrase, or sentence” ( APA , 2020, p. 15 7). For instance, the letter “w” is silent when pronouncing the word “wrench.” If the example is repeated i n your text, you do not need to use the quotation mark s for the repeated item. Et al . Regarding in -text citations, you may now use the abbreviation “et al.” (and others) more frequently when citing multiple authors within the text. Under the previous rule , you could consistently use the abbreviation for six or more authors, but if your source had three to five authors, you had to list all the names in the first mention and later use the abbreviation after the first author’s name in subsequent citations. Un der the new guidelines, if your source has three or more authors, you may now use the last name of the first author only , plus the abbreviation “et al.” every time you mention that particular source (unless that shortened form would be ambiguous). Place of Publication . For full citations at the end of the paper, you no longer have to list the place of publication. The Modern Language Association (MLA) made a similar change when it published its most recent edition in 2016. As the new APA edition states, “ Online search make s a work easily discoverable with it [the publisher location], and it may be unclear what location to provide for publishers with offices worldwide or online -only publishers that do not readily disclose their location” (APA , 2020, p. 295) . Issue Number . Regarding journal citations, you now must always include the journal issue number. In the previous edition, you only had to include the journal number when the journal was “paginated separately by issue” (APA, 2010, p. 186). Hyperlinks . In addition , when using a hyperlink for a DOI (digital object identifier) or a URL (uniform resource locator) on the reference list, you no longer have to include the phrase “Retrieved from” or “Accessed from.” In addition, these hyperlinks to web addresses “ should be live if the work is to be published or read online” (APA , 2020, p. 299). Keep in mind, too, that you should not add a period at the end of the DOI or URL because that period may prevent the link from working properly. Online Media . Finally, the seventh edition of the APA guidelines includes a special new section for online media. So if you are taking information from social media sites such as Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, or other similar websites, be sure to consult that section of the seventh e dition, and look over the basic rules and the examples. Keep in mind, too, that since this short summary cannot include every item listed in the new edition, you should refer to the text itself for more information. References American Psychological Asso ciation. (2020 ). Publication manual of the American Psychological Association (7 th ed.). American Psychological Association. (2010). Publication manual of the American Psychological Association (6 th ed.). The Writing and Research Center is located on the upper level of the Marvin Library, and you can go there for help at any stage of the writing process. Copyright © 2020 by Jim LaBate at Hudson Valley Community College.