category is the "Eurocentric," the antithesis of the African American vernacular.
We found a greater prevalence of overgeneralized
[autobiographical memory] in [bipolar disorder] patients compared to healthy controls," wrote lead study author Woo Jung Kim of Yonsei University in Seoul, South Korea, and his associates.
I hope it's a refreshing take on a high school drama series and that the audience will be impressed that so many young people were willing to not only take on roles as gay characters, but they also worked hard to make them not stereotypical or overgeneralized
At some points in The Loss and the Silence, Hiley does make distinctions where they are needed, such as in noting a difference between magic realism and genre fantasy (222), but at many other points in her analysis, her use of "the fantastic" as a descriptor of the Inklings' work leads to misreadings and overgeneralized
claims that do not stand up to careful reading of the Inklings' work.
Regarding the need for replication Manzi again gives an example how another famous one-off RFT was wildly overgeneralized
, the jam experiment.
Too much decomposition creates an unmanageable explosion of information (lots of heat, not enough light), but overgeneralized
models will allow important discriminators or decision drivers to hide below the surface.
10) This very limited observation might then have been overgeneralized
These variableoriented methods contain valuable information; however, they also obscure diversity and foster the misleading and overgeneralized
conclusion that the study findings represent the entire sample (Nurius & Macy, 2008).
Yes, we overgeneralized
and we reinscribed, but the freedom we experienced in chasing "What If's" was exhilarating
14) Historical outcomes are thus absorbed without paying careful attention to the details of their causation, and the result is lessons that are superficial and overgeneralized
, analogies applied to a wide range of events with little sensitivity to variations in the situation.
Neoplasms: Principles of Development and Diversity distinguishes itself from many other books on this subject by recognizing that the topic of cancer biology should not be overgeneralized
cancer-related concepts (as if all such concepts apply to all neoplasms) and should not restrict the presentation to 1 type of neoplasm (excluding all others).
Pang (2005) explains that the practice of using one element of culture, such as food, without teaching other important aspects of the culture, can create stereotypic and overgeneralized
images about people from a particular group.