Machiavellianism among male and female adolescent sport participants and non-participants.
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Machiavellianism among male and female adolescent sport participants and non-participants.

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Published by Microform Publications, College of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, University of Oregon in Eugene .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis (M.S.) University of Oregon, 1977.

The Physical Object
Pagination1 microfiche ((71 fr)) :
Number of Pages71
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13745527M

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Male and female face of Machiavellianism: Opportunism or anxiety? Machiavellianism among men was associated with an opportunistic worldview. Abstract. participants were conducted to investigate gender differences in Machiavellianism-related personality characteristics. We used different measures of Machiavellianism and explored their Cited by: male and female adolescent sport participants might experience situations differently and Gender, adolescence, and sport psychological skills International SportMed Journal, Vol No.4, December. In order to address this issue, the first aim of this paper was to develop and validate the Adolescent Sport Drug Inventory (ASDI) among adolescent athletes from Asia, Europe, North America, and.   Background. Sport is a common form of Leisure Time Physical Activity (LTPA) [1, 2] which has been shown to result in many health systematic reviews found that there are many psychological and social health benefits specifically associated with participation in sport for children, adolescents and adults [3, 4].There is consistent evidence that those who participate in club .

This level of equity in participation of this coed sport allowed for the male counterpart to see that the female was capable of meeting the demands of the sport, and changed the perception of most of the male participants. Further, this study showed an increased positive self-perception of the female participants. RECOMMENDATION.   This gives male athletes an advantage in sports that involve throwing, kicking and hitting, and explains the higher incidence of musculoskeletal injuries among female athletes. On the other hand, female athletes have a wider pelvis and a lower center of gravity, which provides excellent balance. Unlike male groups, there were two sports participation trajectory groups for female participants (i.e., high-decreasing and low-stable groups). The mean age of female participants in wave 1 ( years) was the same as that of male participants. Participants’ mean reaction time (RT) and lapses (number of trials with RT above ms; cf.) were introduced in ANOVAs with the between participants factors of gender (male, female) and sport participation (athletes vs. non-athletes) and the within participants factor of time on task (block 1, 2 and 3). Note that data from the 9 minutes of.

  cused on male sports participation, and this is apparently because of the greater frequency and societal significance of male sports (e.g., Chick, Loy, & Miracle, ; Roberts et al., ; Sipes, ). The first systematic attempt to assess the frequency of male and female sports across societies was recently undertaken, and it. (occupied by a female tennis player) position is million dollars. According to a BBC study carried out in , 10 out of 35 sports that attribute prize money do not pay the same amount to sportswomen and sportsmen. Some policy recommendations from the Council of Europe to ensure a gender-balanced and gender-sensitive participation in sport. The result was a corpus of largely atheoretical work on ‘‘women in sport’’ founded upon a liberal feminist consciousness about sport as a ‘‘male preserve’’ characterized by gender inequities. Between and psychological models were mainly used to explain female attitudes and motivations in sports.   This paper describes this theoretical model and uses data from two studies, one focusing on adolescents, and one focusing on elementary school-aged children, to evaluate the utility of this model for understanding gender differences in sport participation. It reaches the following conclusions: (a) the Eccles et al. model holds for sport as well.