Internal Factors

Some articles on internal factors, factors, internal:

Attribution (psychology) - Bias and Errors in Attributions - Culture Bias
... cultures tend to attribute a person’s behavior to his internal factors whereas collectivist cultures tend to attribute a person’s behavior to his external factors ... individualist cultures tend to attribute success to internal factors and to attribute failure to external factors ... self-effacing bias, which is attributing success to external factors and blaming failure on internal factors (the individual) ...
Second-language Acquisition - Internal Factors - Linguistic Approaches
... Typological universals are principles that hold for all the world's languages ... They are found empirically, by surveying different languages and deducing which aspects of them could be universal these aspects are then checked against other languages to verify the findings ...
Explanatory Style - Attributional Style Effects
... believing that those who showed a characteristic way of attributing negative outcomes – to internal, stable and global causes – would be likely to ... Indeed, one of the factors accounting for ambiguity in research into the model is whether empirical researchers have assessed attributions for hypothetical events or for ... holding that attributions of one's failures to stable and global causes, rather than to internal causes, is associated with hopelessness depression ...
Ecosystem Processes
... Ecosystems are controlled both by external and internal factors ... External factors, also called state factors, control the overall structure of an ecosystem and the way things work within it, but are not themselves influenced by the ecosystem ... Other external factors that play an important role in ecosystem functioning include time and potential biota ...

Famous quotes containing the words factors and/or internal:

    The economic dependence of woman and her apparently indestructible illusion that marriage will release her from loneliness and work and worry are potent factors in immunizing her from common sense in dealing with men at work.
    Mary Barnett Gilson (1877–?)

    If the Revolution has the right to destroy bridges and art monuments whenever necessary, it will stop still less from laying its hand on any tendency in art which, no matter how great its achievement in form, threatens to disintegrate the revolutionary environment or to arouse the internal forces of the Revolution, that is, the proletariat, the peasantry and the intelligentsia, to a hostile opposition to one another. Our standard is, clearly, political, imperative and intolerant.
    Leon Trotsky (1879–1940)