affectivity


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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.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:

affectivity

noun
A complex and usually strong subjective response, such as love or hate:
Translations

affectivity

[ˌæfekˈtɪvətɪ] Nafectividad f
References in periodicals archive ?
Monica Jansen's chapter, "The uses of affective realism in asbestos narratives: Prunetti's Amianto and Valenti's La fabbrica del panico," discusses these four cornerstones in relation to labor narratives, collective dimension, memory, and affectivity. Drawing on Lacanian theory, Lauren Berlant's definition of "affective realism" and Marianne Hirsch's concept of "postmemory," Jansen's chapter goes through a well-structured theoretical discussion that does not leave enough space to the analysis of the literary works mentioned in the title.
New York, NY, March 08, 2019 --(PR.com)-- The research papers titled, "Optimism, positive affectivity, and salivary cortisol," "Humor attenuates the cortisol awakening response in healthy older men" and "Loneliness and Diurnal Salivary Cortisol in Emerging Adults" are written by Julian Chuk Ling Lai.
Drawing from these results, the authors developed an integrative model of career indecision consisting of five factors: neuroticism/negative affectivity, choice/commitment anxiety, need for information, lack of readiness, and interpersonal conflicts.
[USPRwire, Wed Nov 14 2018] The advancements in the digital signal processing and rise in efficiency and affectivity of the transmission are the major factors driving the demand for A/V switches, distributors & control boxes.
[ClickPress, Tue Oct 16 2018] The advancements in the digital signal processing and rise in efficiency and affectivity of the transmission are the major factors driving the demand for A/V switches, distributors & control boxes.
One of these characteristics is employee affectivity, which has been frequently associated with employee attitudes and behavior (Joseph et ah, 2015).
He begins by recognizing a state of not knowing what we feel, which he calls aporetic emotions, and ends by featuring the idea of mentalized affectivity as the capacity to reflect on emotions in light of autobiographical memory.
While wide-ranging literature regarding job-related affections and rates of employee deviance among the staff in the public and private organizations exists (Alias, Rasdi, and Abu Said, 2012; Alias, Rasdi, Ismail, and Samah, 2013; Lim, Benjamin, and Teh, 2016), there are limited numbers of studies of emergency services management, and it is usually restricted to the relationship between negative affectivity (Fox et al., 2001; Balducci, Schaufeli and Fraccaroli, 2011) with employee deviance of private sector employees.
We controlled for the respondents' degree of social desirability using Manning, Bearden, and Tian's (2009) three-item scale, and for positive and negative affectivity using Tellegen's (1982) scale to reduce the possibility of common method variance (Burke, Brief, & George, 1993; Williams & Anderson, 1994).
He told that 50 more experts have taken onboard to improve the affectivity of the authority.