affective


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Related to affective: psychomotor, affective disorder, effective, affective domain, affective learning, Affective Behavior

af·fec·tive

 (ə-fĕk′tĭv)
adj. Psychology
1. Influenced by or resulting from the emotions.
2. Concerned with or arousing feelings or emotions; emotional.

af·fec′tive·ly adv.
af′fec·tiv′i·ty (ăf′ĕk-tĭv′ĭ-tē) n.

affective

(əˈfɛktɪv)
adj
1. (Psychology) psychol relating to affects
2. concerned with or arousing the emotions or affection
affectivity, afˈfectiveness n

af•fec•tive

(ˈæf ɛk tɪv)

adj.
1. caused by or expressing emotion or feeling; emotional.
2. causing emotion or feeling.
[1540–50; < Medieval Latin]
af′fec•tive•ly, adv.
af•fec•tiv•i•ty (ˌæf ɛkˈtɪv ɪ ti) n.

affective

- Describing the emotional meaning of an utterance.
See also related terms for utterance.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.affective - characterized by emotionaffective - characterized by emotion    
emotional - of more than usual emotion; "his behavior was highly emotional"

affective

adjective
Relating to, arising from, or appealing to the emotions:
Translations
affektiv

affective

[əˈfektɪv] ADJafectivo

affective

adj (Psych) → affektiv

af·fec·tive

a. afectivo-a;
___ disorderstrastornos ___ -s;
___ symptomssíntomas ___ -s.
References in classic literature ?
For instance, those which describe lowly, peaceful, and affectionate home life; those which deal with love, in any and all forms, from mere kindly feeling and honest good will toward the passing stranger, clear up to courtship; those which deal with outdoor Nature, in its softest and loveliest aspects--with meadows and forests, and birds and flowers, the fragrance and sunshine of summer, and the moonlight of peaceful winter nights; in a word, those which deal with any and all forms of rest, respose, and peace; those also which deal with the creatures and marvels of fairyland; and lastly and chiefly, in those words which express pathos, is the language surpassingly rich and affective.
A third class within this category is that of affective qualities and affections.
Similarly heat and cold are called affective qualities, not because those things which admit them are affected.
Whiteness and blackness, however, and the other colours, are not said to be affective qualities in this sense, but -because they themselves are the results of an affection.
In like manner there are affective qualities and affections of the soul.
com/research/6rq2c5/global_affective) has announced the addition of the "Global Affective Computing Market 2015 - 2021" report to their offering.
It seems that when individuals are asked to assess their perceived relationship to God, they are often given a negative affective prime prior to the assessment.
Qualitative analysis of student beliefs and attitudes after an Objective Structured Clinical Evaluation: Implications for affective domain learning in undergraduate nursing education.
The mean of affective commitment to the profession (M = 4.
The measurement of learning outcomes and a taxonomy of educational objectives, consisting of cognitive, affective and psychomotor domains was pioneered by Bloom in 1956.
The work, led by Robert Eres from the University's School of Psychological Sciences, pinpointed correlations between grey matter density and cognitive and affective empathy.
It is remarkable that affective involvement only increased during follow-up in Clarice's case (group home; Figure 2).