Name

OSHIO, Atsushi

Official Title

Professor

Affiliation

(School of Culture, Media and Society)

Contact Information

Mail Address

Mail Address
oshio.at@waseda.jp

URL

Web Page URL

http://www.f.waseda.jp/oshio.at/(Oshio Lab.)

Grant-in-aids for Scientific Researcher Number
60343654

Educational background・Degree

Educational background

-2000 Nagoya University Graduate School, Division of Education

Career

2001/10-2003/03College of Humanities,Chubu University Lecturer
2003/04-2012/03College of Humanities, Chubu University Associate Professor
2012/04-2014/03Faculty of Letters, Arts and Sciences,Waseda University Associate Professor
2012/04-Faculty of Letters, Arts and Sciences, Waseda University Professor
2017/04-2017/07University of Hawaii at ManoaDepartment of CommunicologyVisiting Researcher
2017/08-2018/03University of Texas at AustinDepartment of PsychologyVisiting Researcher

Award

The Best professor of the Year

2005Conferment Institution:Chubu University

Research Field

Keywords

Personality Psychology,Developmental Psychology

Paper

Correlations between factors characteristic of competitive sports and dichotomous thinking

Ueno, Y.; Mieda, T.; & Oshio, A.

Journal of Health Psychology Research 30p.35 - 442017-

DOI

Correlations between competitive sports’ characteristics and the dark triad.

Ueno, Y.; Shimotsukasa, T.; Suyama, S.; Oshio, A.

Journal of Physical Education and Sport 17p.533 - 5362017-

DOI

Development and validation of a simple and multifaceted instrument, GERD-TEST, for the clinical evaluation of gastroesophageal reflux and dyspeptic symptoms.

Nakada, K.; Matsuhashi, N.; Iwakiri, K.; Oshio, A.; Joh, T.; Higuchi, K.; Haruma. K.

World Journal of Gastroenterology 152p.S4682017-

DOI

Influences of social capital on natural disaster research in Japan.

Yamaguchi, A.; Kim, M. S.; Oshio, A.; & Akutsu, S.

Journal of Sustainable Development 10p.46 - 542017-

DOI

The role of anger regulation on perceived stress status and physical health.

Yamaguchi, A.; Kim, M. S.; Oshio, A.; Akutsu, S.

Personality and Individual Differences 116p.240 - 2452017-

DOI

Development and validation of the Japanese version of the Short Dark Triad (SD3-J).

Shimotsukasa, T.; Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Personality 26p.12 - 222017-

DOI

Self-construals and the Dark Triad traits in six countries.

Jonason, P. K.; Foster, J.; Oshio, A.; Stnikova, M.; Birkas, B.; Gouveua, V.

Personality and Individual Differences 113p.120 - 1242017-

DOI

A cross-temporal meta-analysis of self-esteem research in Japan.

Oshio, A.; Wakita, T.; Okada, R.; Namikawa, T.; Mogaki, M.

Japanese Journal of Developmental Psychology 27p.299 - 3112016-

Factors affecting the quality of life of patients after gastrectomy as assessed using the newly developed PGSAS-45 scale: A nationwide multi-institutional study.

Nakada, K.; Takahashi, M.; Ikeda, M.; Kinami, S.; Yoshida, M.; Uesono, Y.; Kawashima, Y.; Nakao, S.; Oshio, A.; Suzukamo, Y.; Terashima, M.; Kodera, Y.

World Journal of Gastroenterology 22p.8978 - 89902016-

DOI

Younger people, and stronger effects of all-or-nothing thoughts on aggression: Moderating effects of age on the relationships between dichotomous thinking and aggression.

Oshio, A.; Mieda, T.; & Taku, K.

Cogent Psychology 3p.12448742016-

DOI

Development of a Japanese version of the International Personality Item Pool-Interpersonal Circumplex.

Hashimoto, Y.; Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Psychology 87p.395 - 4042016-

DOI

Systematic review of the personality profle of paramedics: Bringing evidence into emergency medical personnel recruitment policy.

Mirhaghi, A.; Mirhaghi, M.; Oshio, A.; Sarabian, S.

Eurasian Journal of Emergency Medicine 15p.144 - 1492016-

DOI

Evaluation of test-retest reliability in the development of psychological scales: A meta-analysis of correlation coefficients described in the “Japanese Journal of Psychology”

Oshio, A.

Japanese Psychological Review 59p.68 - 832016-

The five-factor model of personality and physical inactivity: A meta-analysis of 16 samples.

Sutin, A. R.; Stephan, Y.; Luchetti, M.; Artese, A.; Oshio, A.; Terracciano, A.

Journal of Research in Personality 63p.22 - 282016-

DOI

Relationship between bicultural identity and psychological well-being among American and Japanese older adults.

Yamaguchi, A.; Kim, M. S.; Oshio, A.; Akutsu, S.

Health Psychology Open January-Junep.1 - 122016-

DOI

Self-Construals, anger regulation, and life satisfaction in the United States and Japan.

Akutsu, S.; Yamaguchi, A.; Kim, M. S.; Oshio, A.

Frontiers in Psychology 7p.7682016-

DOI

Structure and characteristics of entitlement: Focuses on three entitlements.

Shimotsukasa, T.; Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Personality Psychology 24p.179 - 1892016-

DOI

Specific features of dumping syndrome after various types of gastrectomy as assessed by a newly developed integrated questionnaire, the PGSAS-45.

Tanizawa, Y.; Tanabe, K.; Kawahira, H.; Fujita, J.; Takiguchi, N.; Takahashi, M.; Ito, Y.; Mitsumori, N.; Namikawa, T.; Oshio, A.; Nakada, K.

Digestive Surgery 33p.94 - 1032016-

DOI

Examination of the dual processing model of psychological resilience among university athletes.

Ueno, Y.;Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Personality Psychology 24p.151 - 1542015-

DOI

Factors affecting response to proton pump inhibitor therapy in patients with gastroesophageal reflux disease: a multicenter prospective observational study.

Matsuhashi, N.; Kudo, M.; Yoshida, N.; Murakami, K.; Kato, M.; Sanuki, T.; Oshio, A.; Joh, T.; Higuchi, K.; Haruma, K.; Nakada, K.

Journal of Gastroenterology 50p.1173 - 11832015-

DOI

Development of a Scale of Immature/Mature Love.

Kosaka, Y. ;Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Developmental Psychology 26p.225 - 2362015-

Effects of anger regulation and social anxiety on perceived stress.

Yamaguchi, A.; Kim, M. S.; Akutsu, S.; Oshio, A.

Health Psychology Open 2p.1 - 92015-

DOI

A meta-analysis of gender differences in self-esteem in the Japanese sample.

Okada, R.; Oshio, A.; Mogaki, M.; Wakita, T.; Namikawa, T.

Japanese Journal of Personality 24p.49 - 602015-

DOI

Development, reliability, and validity of Japanese Version of Dark Triad Dirty Dozen (DTDD-J).

Tamura, A.; Oshio, A.; Tanaka, K.; Masui, K.; Jonason, P. K.

Japanese Journal of Personality 24p.26 - 372015-

DOI

Age and gender differences of Big Five personality traits in a cross-sectional Japanese sample.

Kawamoto, T.; Oshio, A.; Abe, S.; Tsubota, Y.; Hirashima, T.; Ito, H.; Tani, I.

Japanese Journal of Developmental Psychology 26p.107 - 1222015-

DOI

An item-level analysis of the Posttraumatic Growth Inventory: Relationships with an examination of core beliefs and deliberate rumination.

Taku, K.; Oshio, A.

Personality and Individual Differences 86p.156 - 1602015-

DOI

Structure of values in food choice: Comparison between undergraduate students and employee in Japan.

Oshio, A.; Kiyohara, A.; Fukui, M.; Ueda, Y.

Behavioral Science Research 53p.97 - 1102015-

Cross-cultural differences in a global ‘Survey of World Views’.

Saucier, G.; Kenner, J. S.; Iurino, K.; Bou Malham, P.; Chen, Z.; Thalmayer, A. G.; Kemmelmeier, M.; Tov, W.; Boutti, R.; Metaferia, H.; Çankaya, B.; Mastor, K. A.; Hsu, K.-Y.; Wu, R.; Maniruzzaman, M.; Rugira, J.; Tsaousis, I.; Sosnyuk, O.; Regmi Adhikary, J.; Skrzypińska, K.; Poungpet, B.; Maltby, J.; Salanga, M. G. C.; Racca, A.; Oshio, A.; Italia, E.; Kovaleva, A.; Nakatsugawa, M.; Morales-Vives, F.; Ruiz, V. M.; Braun Gutierrez, R.A.; Sarkar, A.; Deo, T.; Sambu, L.; Huisa Veria, E.; Ferreira Dela Coleta, M.; Kiama, S. G.; Hongladoram, S.; Derry, R.; Zazueta Beltrán, H.; Peng, T. K.; Wilde, M.; Ananda, A.; Banerjee, S.; Bayazit, M.; Joo, S.; Zhang, H.; Orel, E.; Bizumic, B.; Shen-Miller, S.; Watts, S.; Pereira, M. E.; Gore, E.; Wilson, D.; Pope, D.; Gutema, B.; Henry, H.; Dacanay, J. C.; Dixon, J.; Köbis, N.; Luque, J.; Hood, J.; Chakravorty, D.; Pal, A. M.; Ong, L.; Leung, A.; Altschul, C.

Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology 46p.53 - 702015-

DOI

Factors that minimize postgastrectomy symptoms following pylorus-preserving gastrectomy: assessment using a newly developed scale (PGSAS-45).

Namikawa, T.; Hiki, N.; Kinami, S.; Okabe, H.; Urushihara, T.; Kawahira, H.; Fukushima, N.; Kodera, Y.; Yumiba, T.; Oshio, A.; Nakada, K.

Gastric Cancer 18p.397 - 4062015-

DOI

Characteristics and clinical relevance of postgastrectomy syndrome assessment scale (PGSAS)-45: newly developed integrated questionnaires for assessment of living status and quality of life in postgastrectomy patients.

Nakada, K.; Ikeda, M.; Takahashi, M.; Kinami, S.; Yoshida, M.; Uenosono, Y.; Kawashima, Y.; Oshio, A.; Suzukamo, Y.; Terashima, M.; Kodera, Y.

Gastric Cancer 18p.147 - 1582015-

DOI

Age and survey year effects on self-esteem in Japan: A cross-temporal meta-analysis of Rosenberg’s self-esteem scale.

Oshio, A.; Okada, R.; Mogaki, M.; Namikawa, T.; Wakita, T.

Japanese Journal of Educational Psychology 62p.273 - 2822014-

DOI

Further validity of the Japanese version of the Ten Item Personality Inventory (TIPI-J): Cross-language evidence for content validity.

Oshio, A.; Abe, S.; Cutrone, P.; Gosling, S. D.

Journal of Individual Differences 35p.236 - 2442014-

DOI

A reconsideration of adaptation to the university life: A reply to HANZAWA's, ISHIDA's, and TAKENAKA's comments.

Osumi, K.; Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Adolescent Psychology 25p.181 - 1862014-

The phenomena and dynamism of magical thinking: Developing a Magical Thinking Scale.

Nakama, R.; Oshio, A.

Psychologia 56p.179 - 1932013-

Big Five content representation of the Japanese version of the Ten-Item Personality Inventory.

Oshio, A.;Abe, S.;Cutrone, P.; Gosling, S. D.

Psychology 4p.924 - 9292013-

DOI

Factors affecting adjustment to university among freshmen: Focusing on whether it’s the university of first choice, a possibility of passing the entrance examination, and the scale of peer-oriented tendency.

Osumi, K.; Oshio, A.; Ogura, M.; Watanabe, K.; Osaki, S.; Hiraishi, K.

Japanese Journal of Adolescent Psychology 24p.125 - 1362013-

The effects of past exercise experience on emotional intelligence of university students.

Nishigaki, K. ; Oshio, A.

Tokai Annual Report of Health and Physical Education 34p.23 - 322012-

An all-or-nothing thinking turns into darkness: Relations between dichotomous thinking and personality disorders.

Oshio, A.

Japanese Psychological Research 54p.424 - 4292012-

DOI

Dichotomous thinking leads to entity theories of human ability.

Oshio, A.

Psychology Research 2p.369 - 3752012-

Development, reliability, and validity of the Japanese version of Ten Item Personality Inventory (TIPI-J).

Oshio, A.; Abe, S.; Cutrone, P.

Japanese Journal of Personality 21p.40 - 522012-

DOI

Eating disorders, body image, and dichotomous thinking among Japanese and Russian college women.

Oshio, A.;Meshkova, T.

Health 4p.392 - 3992012-

DOI

Relationship between dichotomous thinking and music preferences among Japanese undergraduates.

Oshio, A.

Social Behavior and Personality: An International Journal 40p.567 - 5742012-

DOI

Constructs understood by the “Transformative and Consensual Validation” Method: Comments on SHIRAI's Article.

Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Adolescent Psychology 21p.121 - 1252009-

Prognostic factors for epileptic seizures in severe motor and intellectual disabilities syndrome (SMIDS): A clinical and electroencephalographic study.

Matsumoto, A.; Miyazaki, S.; Hayakawa, C.; Komori, T.; Nakamura, M.; & Oshio, A.

Epilepsy Research 86p.175 - 1822009-

DOI

Development and Validation of the Dichotomous Thinking Inventory.

Oshio, A.

Social Behavior and Personality: An International Journal 37p.729 - 7422009-

DOI

Discrepancies between Implicit and Explicit Self-Esteem: Implications for Assumed-Competence.

Oshio, A.; Nishino, T.; Hayamizu, T.

Japanese Journal of Personality 17p.250 - 2602009-

DOI

Differences of scores on the University Personality Inventory between dropouts and non-dropouts.

Oshio, A.; Gankoji, R.; & Kiriyama, M.

Japanese Journal of Student Counseling 27p.134 - 1422007-

School-age students and adolescents (Development,reviews of research trends in educational psychology in Japan during the past year).

Oshio, A.

The Annual Report of Educational Psychology in Japan 46p.55 - 632007-

Assumed-competence and daily-emotional experiences in interpersonal situations: Strength and fluctuations of depression and hostility.

Kodaira, H.;Oshio, A.; Hayamizu, T.

Japanese Journal of Personality 15p.217 - 2272007-

DOI

Correlations for Adolescent Resilience Scale with Big Five Personality traits.

Nakaya, M.; Oshio, A.; Kaneko, H.

Psychological Reports 98p.927 - 9302006-

DOI

Year-on-year comparisons of university freshmen's distress from 1988 to 2006.

Oshio, A.; Kiriyama, M.; Gankouji, R.

Japanese Journal of Student Counseling 27p.138 - 1482006-

Comments on YOSHIMURA's Article.

Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Adolescent Psychology 17p.57 - 612005-

Construct validity of the Adolescent Resilience Scale.

Oshio, A.; Kaneko, H.; Nagamine, S.; Nakaya, M.

Psychological Reports 93p.1217 - 12222003-

DOI

Narcissism, interpersonal relationships, and adaptation: Two types of narcissism in young adults.

Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Educational Psychology 50p.261 - 2702002-

Is narcissistic personality pathological?: A comparison of normal adolescents and psychiatric patients.

Oshio, A.; Inoue, T.

Japanese Journal of Personality 11p.56 - 572002-

Development and validation of an Adolescent Resilience Scale.

Oshio, A.;Nakaya, M.; Kaneko, H.;Nagamine, S.

Japanese Journal of Counseling Science 35p.57 - 652002-

Narcissistic personality, instability of self-image, and level of self-esteem and its stability.

Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Personality 10p.35 - 442001-

Narcissistic personality and friendship in high-school students.

Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Personality 8p.1 - 111999-

Relationships among narcissistic personality, self-esteem, and friendship in adolescence.

Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Educational Psychology 46p.280 - 2901998-

Resilience and lifelong learning: A conceptual view.

Oshio, A.

Bulletin of the Japan Association of Lifelong Education 35p.3 - 162014-

Measurement of resilience: From the perspective of validity.

Oshio, A.

Japanese Journal of Clinical Psychiatry 41p.151 - 1562012-

Examination of the Dual Processing Model of Psychological Resilience among University Athletes

Ueno Yuki;Oshio Atsushi

The Japanese Journal of Personality 24(2) p.151 - 1542015-2015

CiNii

Detail

ISSN:1348-8406

Outline:This study investigated the dual processing model of psychological resilience among university athletes. Participants were 162 university athletes (male=55, female=107, mean age=19.7, SD=1.2), who were asked to complete a questionnaire containing questions on psychological resilience, self-esteem, burnout, self-evaluation of competitive performance, and athletic growth. Results of structure equation modeling indicated that psychological resilience was negatively associated with burnout via self-esteem and positively associated with athletic growth through self-evaluation of competitive performance. The findings of this study support our hypothesis that university athletes' psychological resilience promotes growth and reduces burnout.

Structure and Characteristics of Entitlement: Focus on Three Dimensions of Entitlement

Shimotsukasa Tadahiro;Oshio Atsushi

The Japanese Journal of Personality 24(3) p.179 - 1892016-2016

CiNii

Detail

ISSN:1348-8406

Outline:Narcissistic entitlement can be divided into two subtypes: grandiose entitlement (GE) and vulnerable entitlement (VE). However, there is also psychological entitlement (PE), which is different from narcissistic entitlement. This study examined the similarities and differences of GE, VE, and PE. Participants were 941 Japanese individuals who responded to an Internet survey and 174 Japanese undergraduates who completed a questionnaire-based survey. GE and VE were related to devaluing others, and had dichotomous thinking in common. GE and PE were different from VE in relation to neuroticism. PE was distinct from GE and VE in association with self-esteem. Based on these results, the conceptual features of the three types of entitlements are discussed.

Specific features of dumping syndrome after various types of gastrectomy as assessed by a newly developed integrated questionnaire, the PGSAS-45

Tanizawa, Yutaka; Tanabe, Kazuaki; Kawahira, Hiroshi; Fujita, Junya; Takiguchi, Nobuhiro; Takahashi, Masazumi; Ito, Yuichi; Mitsumori, Norio; Namikawa, Tsutomu; Oshio, Atsushi; Nakada, Koji

Digestive Surgery 33(2) p.94 - 1032016/03-2016/03

DOIScopus

Detail

ISSN:02534886

Outline:© 2015 S. Karger AG, Basel.Aim: Dumping syndrome is a well-known adverse outcome after gastrectomy, but the precise clinical features have not been described. The aim of this study was to examine global aspects of dumping syndrome and to explore factors affecting the intensity of dumping syndrome in a large cohort using a newly developed integrated questionnaire, the Post-Gastrectomy Syndrome Assessment Scale (PGSAS)-45. Methods: Eligible questionnaires retrieved from 2,368 patients after 6 types of gastrectomy were analyzed. The incidence, intensity and number of symptoms of early general, early abdominal and late dumping syndrome were examined across various types of gastrectomy, and clinical factors affecting the intensity of each category of dumping syndrome were identified by multiple regression analysis. Results: Dumping syndromes occurred most frequently and strongly in patients who underwent total gastrectomy with Roux-en-Y (TGRY), followed by proximal gastrectomy (PG), distal gastrectomy with Billroth-I, distal gastrectomy with Roux-en-Y, pylorus-preserving gastrectomy (PPG) and local resection (LR), in that order. Significant positive correlations among different categories of dumping syndromes were observed. TGRY, female sex, younger age, division of the celiac branch of the vagus nerve, PG and shorter postoperative period were independently related to worse dumping syndrome. Conclusions: Dumping syndromes were most common after TGRY and least common after PPG and LR among the various gastrectomy procedures. Type of gastrectomy and several clinical factors were related to the intensity of dumping syndrome. PGSAS-45 could offer a useful tool for evaluating dumping syndrome after gastrectomy.

Factors affecting the quality of life of patients after gastrectomy as assessed using the newly developed PGSAS-45 scale: A nationwide multi-institutional study

Nakada, Koji;Takahashi, Masazumi;Ikeda, Masami;Kinami, Shinichi;Yoshida, Masashi;Uenosono, Yoshikazu;Kawashima, Yoshiyuki;Nakao, Sayumi;Oshio, Atsushi;Suzukamo, Yoshimi;Terashima, Masanori;Kodera, Yasuhiro

WORLD JOURNAL OF GASTROENTEROLOGY 22(40) p.8978 - 89902016-2016

DOIWoS

Detail

ISSN:1007-9327

Fundamental Study of Competitive Performance among Athletes -Development of Self-evaluation of Competitive Performance Questionnaire-

UENO Yuki;OSHIO Atsushi

6p.95 - 1032016/03-2016/03

CiNii

Detail

ISSN:21859957

Development of a Japanese version of the International Personality Item Pool-Interpersonal Circumplex

Hashimoto Yasuhiro;Oshio Atsushi

The Japanese journal of psychology 87(4) p.395 - 4042016-2016

CiNii

Detail

ISSN:0021-5236

Outline:This study was used to develop a Japanese version of the International Personality Item Pool-Interpersonal Circumplex and examined its reliability and validity. Participants included 625 Japanese university students. They completed the IPIP-IPC-J and one or two other scales: the Japanese version of Ten Item Personality Inventory (Oshio et al., 2012); a short form of the Japanese Big Five Scale (Namikawa et al., 2012); the Japanese Version of Dark Triad Dirty Dozen (Tamura et al., 2015); the Friendship scale (Okada, 1995); or the Assertion Inventory (Murayama et al., 1991). The IPIP-IPC-J was administered again to 65 participants five weeks later to determine test-retest reliability. The results generally supported the reliability and validity of the IPIP-IPC-J.

Development and Validation of the Japanese Version of the Short Dark Triad(SD3-J)

Shimotsukasa Tadahiro;Oshio Atsushi

The Japanese Journal of Personality 26(1) p.12 - 222017-2017

CiNii

Detail

ISSN:1348-8406

Outline:

Machiavellianism, narcissism, and psychopathy are collectively called "Dark Triad" because of they are socially aversive traits. The Dark Triad Dirty Dozen (DTDD) and the Short Dark Triad (SD3) were developed as brief measures of the Dark Triad outside Japan. While the DTDD has recently been translated into Japanese, the SD3 has not yet been translated. The purpose of this study was to develop the Japanese version of the SD3 (SD3-J) and to examine its reliability and validity. Confirmatory factor analysis revealed that the SD3-J had a bi-factor structure. Alpha coefficients for each dimension of the SD3-J showed sufficient levels. Correlation analyses and partial correlation analyses between the SD3-J and existing scales of each Dark Triad trait confirmed the concurrent, discriminant, and incremental validity of the SD3-J. Thus, the SD3-J was confirmed as a useful measure of the Dark Triad in Japan.

Correlations between factors characteristic of competitive sports and dichotomous thinking

Ueno Yuki;Mieda Takahiro;Oshio Atsushi

Journal of Health Psychology Research 2017-2017

CiNii

Detail

Outline:

Correlations between factors characteristic of competitive sports (athletic events and competitive levels) and dichotomous thinking were investigated. A questionnaire survey was conducted with university students in university athletic clubs (N=200, 67 men and 133 women, mean age=19.5, SD=1.2). The results indicated the following. (1) Dichotomous Thinking Inventory (DTI, Oshio, 2009) is appropriate for use with athletes. (2) Athletes in general use more dichotomous thinking, compared to average Japanese university students. (3) No significant differences in DTI scores were observed between individual and group events, although the possibility of a hierarchical structure consisting of micro (individual athletes)–macro (athletic group: athletic event) was suggested. (4) DTI score of male athletes tended to be higher in the high-competitive, compared to the low-competitive group. These results indicate that dichotomous thinking, which could be maladaptive, might have adaptive functions in sports.

Self-construals, anger regulation, and life satisfaction in the United States and Japan

Akutsu, Satoshi; Yamaguchi, Ayano; Kim, Min Sun; Oshio, Atsushi

Frontiers in Psychology 7(MAY) 2016/01-2016/01

DOIScopus

Detail

Outline:© 2016 Akutsu, Yamaguchi, Kim and Oshio.Previous studies have reported evidence that indicates differences between Western and East Asian cultures in anger regulation and its psychological consequences. However, many of these studies have focused on a specific anger regulation strategy and its relation with a psychological consequence. Here, we developed an integrated model that can comprehensively examine three different anger regulation strategies (anger suppression, expression, and control), independent and interdependent self-construals as the psychological antecedent, and life satisfaction as the psychological consequence. We estimated the model using large samples of American and Japanese adults to examine the associations between the two self-construals, three anger regulation strategies, and life satisfaction. We compared the difference in the patterns of relationships among the key constructs between the American and Japanese samples. The results confirmed previously suggested cultural differences while also discovering new culturally different paths. The results generally suggest that individual-level self-construals matter more when anger is a culturally condoned emotion (vs. condemned). The implications and limitations of the integrated model are discussed.

Development of a Japanese version of the international personality item pool-interpersonal circumplex

Hashimoto, Yasuhiro; Oshio, Atsushi

Shinrigaku Kenkyu 87(4) p.395 - 4042016/01-2016/01

DOIScopus

Detail

ISSN:00215236

Outline:This study was used to develop a Japanese version of the International Personality Item Pool-Interpersonal Circumplex and examined its reliability and validity. Participants included 625 Japanese university students. They completed the IPIP-IPC-J and one or two other scales: the Japanese version of Ten Item Personality Inventory (Oshio et al., 2012); a short form of the Japanese Big Five Scale (Namikawa et al., 2012); the Japanese Version of Dark Triad Dirty Dozen (Tamura et al., 2015); the Friendship scale (Okada, 1995); or the Assertion Inventory (Murayama et al., 1991). The IPIP-IPC-J was administered again to 65 participants five weeks later to determine test-retest reliability. The results generally supported the reliability and validity of the IPIP-IPC-J.

Self-construals and the Dark Triad traits in six countries

Jonason, Peter K.; Foster, Joshua; Oshio, Atsushi; Sitnikova, Maria; Birkas, Bela; Gouveia, Valdiney

Personality and Individual Differences 113p.120 - 1242017/07-2017/07

DOIScopus

Detail

ISSN:01918869

Outline:© 2017 In a sample (N = 1969) drawn from six countries, we examined the relationships between individual differences in independent and interdependent self-construals and the Dark Triad traits (i.e., psychopathy, narcissism, and Machiavellianism). Overall, the Dark Traits were largely unrelated to interdependence whereas Machiavellianism and narcissism, in particular, were associated with stronger independent self-construals. Men scored higher than women did on the Dark Triad traits in all countries with some cross-cultural variance. Women were used both more independent and interdependent self-construals than men were but these were weak and driven by country-specific effects. Sex differences in the Dark Triad traits were partially accounted for by individual differences in self-construals, but these mediation effects were quite small and speculative given limited evidence for sex differences in self-construals in the six countries we sampled. Results are discussed in terms of differentiating the Dark Triad traits.

The dark triad traits from a life history perspective in six countries

Jonason, Peter K.; Foster, Joshua D.; Egorova, Marina S.; Parshikova, Oksana; Csathó, Árpád; Oshio, Atsushi; Gouveia, Valdiney V.

Frontiers in Psychology 8(AUG) 2017/08-2017/08

DOIScopus

Detail

Outline:© 2017 Jonason, Foster, Egorova, Parshikova, Csathó, Oshio and Gouveia. Work on the Dark Triad traits has benefited from the use of a life history framework but it has been limited to primarily Western samples and indirect assessments of life history strategies. Here, we examine how the Dark Triad traits (i.e., psychopathy, Machiavellianism, and narcissism) relate to two measures of individual differences in life history strategies. In Study 1 (N = 937), we replicated prior observed links between life history strategies, as measured by the Mini-K, and the Dark Triad traits using samples recruited from three countries. In Study 2 (N = 1032), we measured life history strategies using the Consideration of Future Consequences Scale and correlated it with the Dark Triad traits in samples recruited from three additional countries. While there was some variability across participants' sex and country, the results were generally consistent in that psychopathy and (to a lesser extent) Machiavellianism were related to faster life history strategies and narcissism was related to slower life history strategies. These results add cross-cultural data and the use of two measures of life history speed to understand the Dark Triad traits from a life history perspective.

Seeing the world in black or white: The Dark Triad traits and dichotomous thinking

Jonason, Peter K.; Oshio, Atsushi; Shimotsukasa, Tadahiro; Mieda, Takahiro; Csathó, Árpád; Sitnikova, Maria

Personality and Individual Differences 120p.102 - 1062018/01-2018/01

DOIScopus

Detail

ISSN:01918869

Outline:© 2017 In contrast to work examining motivational and affective biases, we examined potential cognitive biases, in the shape of dichotomous thinking (i.e., a tendency to see the world as black or white), linked to the Dark Triad traits. In Study 1 (N = 712), Japanese participants revealed that the latent variance—the ostensible “adaptive” competent of the Dark Triad traits—was linked to a tendency to see the world as black or white. In Study 2 (N = 1489), we replicated effects from Study 1 using a multinational sample and structural equation modeling and revealed some moderation by participants’ sex and country in the relationship between the Dark Triad traits and dichotomous thinking. We discuss our results in terms of life history theory, contending black and white thinking might be part of the cognitive adaptations that make the Dark Triad traits function.

Formation of resilience in Japanese athletes: Relevance to personality traits and day-to-day resilience

Ueno, Yuki; Oshio, Atsushi

Journal of Physical Education and Sport 17(3) p.2030 - 20332017/09-2017/09

DOIScopus

Detail

ISSN:22478051

Outline:© JPES. This study examines the relationship among personality traits, day-to-day resilience, and athletes’ resilience among Japanese athletes. Participants, comprising 165 Japanese athletes (male = 57, female = 108, mean age = 19.4 years, SD = 1.2), were asked to complete a questionnaire. The results of structural equation modeling indicated that the personality traits of “Extroversion,” “Agreeableness,” “Conscientiousness,” and “Openness” were significantly associated with athletes’ resilience and related concepts such as “Athletic Mental Toughness,” “Athletic Self-understanding,” and “Athletic Physical Toughness,” which develop through innate resilience. Their personality traits were also significantly associated with concepts such as “Athletic Motivation and Challenge” and “Athletic Self-understanding,” which develop through acquired resilience. In addition, “Neuroticism” showed a significant negative association with athletes’ resilience developed through innate resilience. The findings of our study support our hypothesis that the personality traits of athletes, owing to their resilience, may vary based on whether they are involved in day-to-day life situations or in competitive situations.

Effects of Cultural Orientation, Self-Esteem, and Collective Self-Esteem on Well-Being

Yamaguchi, Ayano; Akutsu, Satoshi; Oshio, Atsushi; Kim, Min Sun

Psychological Studies 62(3) p.241 - 2492017/09-2017/09

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ISSN:00332968

Outline:© 2017, National Academy of Psychology (NAOP) India. This study examined a model of independent and interdependent self-construal, individual and collective self-esteem, and subjective well-being in a sample of college students from the mainland USA, Hawaii, and Japan. Specifically, the mediation role of individual as well as collective self-esteem in the effects of independent and interdependent self-construal on subjective well-being was explored. Results indicated that the hypothesized model fit well. The study found the direct effects of independent self-construal on subjective well-being in all three cultural groups. Collective self-esteem was a significant mediator of the effects of both independent and interdependent self-construal on subjective well-being only in the mainland USA. The negative effect of interdependent self-construal on collective self-esteem was observed only in the mainland USA. Better understanding of both universal and culture-specific aspects of collective self-esteem in promoting subjective well-being seems essential for further theoretical development as well as effective prevention/intervention efforts across three cultural groups.

Correlations between factors characteristic of competitive sports and dichotomous thinking

Ueno Yuki;Mieda Takahiro;Oshio Atsushi

Journal of Health Psychology Research 30(1) p.35 - 442017-2017

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Outline:

Correlations between factors characteristic of competitive sports (athletic events and competitive levels) and dichotomous thinking were investigated. A questionnaire survey was conducted with university students in university athletic clubs (N=200, 67 men and 133 women, mean age=19.5, SD=1.2). The results indicated the following. (1) Dichotomous Thinking Inventory (DTI, Oshio, 2009) is appropriate for use with athletes. (2) Athletes in general use more dichotomous thinking, compared to average Japanese university students. (3) No significant differences in DTI scores were observed between individual and group events, although the possibility of a hierarchical structure consisting of micro (individual athletes)–macro (athletic group: athletic event) was suggested. (4) DTI score of male athletes tended to be higher in the high-competitive, compared to the low-competitive group. These results indicate that dichotomous thinking, which could be maladaptive, might have adaptive functions in sports.

An item-level analysis of the Posttraumatic Growth Inventory: Relationships with an examination of core beliefs and deliberate rumination

Taku, Kanako; Oshio, Atsushi

Personality and Individual Differences 86p.156 - 1602015/11-2015/11

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ISSN:01918869

Outline:© 2015 Elsevier Ltd.Posttraumatic growth (PTG), positive change that may occur as a result of psychological struggle with a traumatic event, has been widely reported across cultures. However, there is some disagreement on how the self-reported PTG, measured by the PTG Inventory (PTGI), reflects the construct that is described in PTG theory. The current study was designed to conduct an item-level analysis of the PTGI to identify the type of growth that is explained by an examination of one's core beliefs and deliberate rumination - two major precursors for PTG, according to a PTG theoretical model. A multivariate multiple regression analysis predicting each of the PTGI items was conducted with young adults who experienced the Great East Japan Earthquake (. N=. 316). Results indicated that five out of 21 items were explained by both core beliefs' examination and deliberate rumination and 13 were explained by only core beliefs' examination. Three items were not accounted for by either core beliefs' examination or deliberate rumination. These findings indicate that most types of PTG assessed by the PTGI are likely to occur when core beliefs are challenged; however, some types of PTG may occur without cognitive effort. Future research should consider the variation within the PTGI.

Factors affecting response to proton pump inhibitor therapy in patients with gastroesophageal reflux disease: a multicenter prospective observational study

Matsuhashi, Nobuyuki; Kudo, Mineo; Yoshida, Norimasa; Murakami, Kazunari; Kato, Mototsugu; Sanuki, Tsuyoshi; Oshio, Atsushi; Joh, Takashi; Joh, Takashi; Higuchi, Kazuhide; Higuchi, Kazuhide; Haruma, Ken; Haruma, Ken; Nakada, Koji; Nakada, Koji

Journal of Gastroenterology 50(12) p.1173 - 11832015/12-2015/12

PubMedDOIScopus

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ISSN:09441174

Outline:© 2015, Springer Japan.Background: Proton pump inhibitor (PPI) therapy, the first-line treatment for gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), is not always effective. This study aimed to examine the effect of pretreatment patient characteristics on response to PPI therapy. Methods: Japanese outpatients with symptomatic GERD scheduled to receive endoscopy and PPI therapy were enrolled in this multicenter prospective observational study. The patients’ characteristics, including GERD and dyspeptic symptoms, anxiety, depression, and quality of life, were assessed using questionnaires before and 2 and 4 weeks after the start of PPI therapy. Factors affecting therapeutic response were examined by simple and multiple regression analyses using three patient-reported outcome measures as objective variables. Results: Data from 182 patients were analyzed. In multiple regression analysis using the residual symptom rate as an objective variable, lower GERD symptom score (p < 0.05), absence of erosive esophagitis (p < 0.05), higher epigastric pain/burning symptom score (p < 0.05), and higher depression subscale score (p < 0.05) accompanied poorer therapeutic response. In analyses using the patient’s impression of therapy, lower GERD symptom score (p < 0.05) and absence of erosive esophagitis (p < 0.05) accompanied poorer therapeutic response. In analyses using the relative GERD symptom intensity evaluated using a numeric rating scale, lower GERD symptom score (p < 0.05), higher epigastric pain/burning symptom score (p < 0.1), and lower body mass index (p < 0.05) accompanied poorer therapeutic response. Conclusions: Patients who complained of milder GERD symptoms before treatment were likely to have poorer response to PPI therapy. Association of absence of erosive esophagitis, severer epigastric pain/burning symptoms, lower body mass index, and severer depression with poorer therapeutic response was also suggested.

The five-factor model of personality and physical inactivity: A meta-analysis of 16 samples

Sutin, Angelina R.; Stephan, Yannick; Luchetti, Martina; Artese, Ashley; Oshio, Atsushi; Terracciano, Antonio

Journal of Research in Personality 63p.22 - 282016/08-2016/08

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ISSN:00926566

Outline:© 2016 Elsevier Inc.A sedentary lifestyle is harmful for health; personality traits may contribute to physical (in)activity. With participant-level data from 16 samples (N > 125,000), we examined the personality correlates of physical inactivity, frequency of physical activity, and sedentary behavior (in a subset of samples). Lower Neuroticism and higher Conscientiousness were associated with more physical activity and less inactivity and sedentary behavior. Extraversion and Openness were also associated with more physical activity and less inactivity, but these traits were mostly unrelated to specific sedentary behaviors (e.g., TV watching). The results generally did not vary by age or sex. The findings support the notion that the interest, motivational, emotional, and interpersonal processes assessed by five-factor model traits partly shape the individual's engagement in physical activity.

Factors affecting the quality of life of patients after gastrectomy as assessed using the newly developed PGSAS-45 scale: A nationwide multi-institutional study

Nakada, Koji; Takahashi, Masazumi; Ikeda, Masami; Kinami, Shinichi; Yoshida, Masashi; Uenosono, Yoshikazu; Kawashima, Yoshiyuki; Nakao, Sayumi; Oshio, Atsushi; Suzukamo, Yoshimi; Terashima, Masanori; Kodera, Yasuhiro

World Journal of Gastroenterology 22(40) p.8978 - 89902016/10-2016/10

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ISSN:10079327

Outline:© The Author(s) 2016. Published by Baishideng Publishing Group Inc. All rights reserved.AIM To identify certain clinical factors other than the type of gastrectomy which affect the postoperative quality of life (QOL) of patients after gastrectomy. METHODS The postgastrectomy syndrome assessment scale (PGSAS)-45 was designed to assess the severity of symptoms, the living status and the QOL of gastrectomized patients. It consists of 45 items, of which 22 are original items while 23 were retrieved from the SF-8 and Gastrointestinal Symptoms Rating Scale questionnaires with permission. A nationwide surveillance study to validate PGSAS was conducted and 2368 gastric cancer patients who underwent various types of gastrectomy at 52 medical institutions were enrolled. Of these, 1777 patients who underwent total gastrectomy (TG) reconstructed with Roux-Y (n = 393), distal gastrectomy (DG) reconstructed with Billroth-I (n = 909), or DG reconstructed with Roux-Y (n = 475) were evaluated in the current study. The influence of the type of gastrectomy and other clinical factors such as age, sex, duration after surgery, the symptom severity, the degree of weight loss, dietary intake, and the ability for working on the postoperative QOL (i.e., dissatisfaction for daily life subscale, physical component summary and mental component summary of the SF-8) were examined by multiple regression analysis (MRA). In addition, importance of various symptoms such as esophageal reflux, abdominal pain, meal-related distress, indigestion, diarrhea, constipation and dumping on the postoperative living status and QOL were also appraised by MRA. RESULTS The postoperative QOL were significantly deteriorated in patients who underwent TG compared to those after DG. However, the extent of gastrectomy was not an influential factor on patients' QOL when adjusted by the MRA. Among various clinical factors, the symptom severity, ability for working, and necessity for additional meals were the most influential factors to the postoperative QOL. As for the individual symptoms, meal-related distress, dumping, abdominal pain, and esophageal reflux significantly affected the postoperative QOL in that order, while the influence of indigestion, diarrhea and constipation was insignificant. CONCLUSION Several clinical factors such as the symptom severity (especially in meal-related distress and dumping), ability for working and necessity for additional meals were the main factors which affected the patients' wellbeing after gastrectomy.

Younger people, and stronger effects of all-or-nothing thoughts on aggression: Moderating effects of age on the relationships between dichotomous thinking and aggression

Oshio, Atsushi; Mieda, Takahiro; Taku, Kanako

Cogent Psychology 3(1) 2016/12-2016/12

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Outline:© 2016 The Author(s). This open access article is distributed under a Creative Commons Attribution (CC-BY) 4.0 license.Binary or dichotomous thinking may lead to aggression throughout people’s lifespan; additionally, relationships are likely to be affected by types of aggression (i.e. physical aggression, verbal aggression, anger, and hostility) as well as gender and age. Using large-scale data (N = 2,315), the current study tested if age or gender moderated dichotomous thinking’s correlation with four different types of aggression. Participants (Mage = 36.1, SD = 16.2, range = 18–69) completed the Dichotomous Thinking Inventory and the Buss-Perry Aggression Questionnaire. Dichotomous thinking differentially affected aggression depending on participants’ age: dichotomous thinking and aggression were more strongly correlated in younger participants. Individuals’ tendency to think dichotomously appeared relatively stable; however, age appeared to moderate dichotomous thinking’s effects.

The role of anger regulation on perceived stress status and physical health

Yamaguchi, Ayano; Kim, Min Sun; Oshio, Atsushi; Akutsu, Satoshi

Personality and Individual Differences 116p.240 - 2452017/10-2017/10

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ISSN:01918869

Outline:© 2017 Elsevier Ltd The purpose of this exploratory study was to cross-culturally examine associations among three different anger regulation strategies, namely, anger-in (AI), anger out (AO), and anger control (AC), perceived stress status as the psychological antecedent, and the number of claimed chronic medical conditions as the physical health. Large samples of American and Japanese adults participated in this study. The results show the cultural differences that are consistent with previous findings in the literature while extending them to the association with physical health. Consequently, culturally different path models were identified. In this study, we found that anger regulation affects perceived stress, which in turn, was associated with physical health. Discussion of these findings and their implications is provided.

Development and validation of a simple and multifaceted instrument, GERD-TEST, for the clinical evaluation of gastroesophageal reflux and dyspeptic symptoms

Nakada, Koji; Matsuhashi, Nobuyuki; Iwakiri, Katsuhiko; Oshio, Atsushi; Joh, Takashi; Higuchi, Kazuhide; Haruma, Ken

World Journal of Gastroenterology 23(28) p.5216 - 52282017/07-2017/07

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ISSN:10079327

Outline:© The Author(s) 2017. AIM To evaluate the psychometric properties of a newly developed questionnaire, known as the gastroesophageal reflux and dyspepsia therapeutic efficacy and satisfaction test (GERD-TEST), in patients with GERD. METHODS Japanese patients with predominant GERD symptoms recruited accorDing to the Montreal definition were treated for 4 wk using a standard dose of proton pump inhibitor (PPI). The GERD-TEST and the MeDical Outcome Study Short Form-8 Health Survey (SF-8) were administered at baseline and after 4 wk of treatment. The GERD-TEST contains three domains: the severity of GERD and functional dyspepsia (FD) symptoms (5 items), the level of Dissatisfaction with daily life (DS) (4 items), and the therapeutic efficacy as assessed by the patients and meDication compliance (4 items). RESULTS A total of 290 patients were eligible at baseline; 198 of these patients completed 4 wk of PPI therapy. The internal consistency reliability as evaluated using the Cronbach's ? values for the GERD, FD and DS subscales ranged from 0.75 to 0.82. The scores for the GERD, FD and DS items/subscales were significantly correlated with the physical and mental component summary scores of the SF-8. After 4 wk of PPI treatment, the scores for the GERD items/subscales were greatly reduced, ranging in value from 1.51 to 1.87 and with a large effect size (P < 0.0001, Cohen's d ; 1.29-1.63). Statistically significant Differences in the changes in the scores for the GERD items/subscales were observed between treatment responder s and non-responders (P < 0.0001). CONCLUSION The GERD-TEST has a good reliability, a good convergent and concurrent valiDity, and is responsive to the effects of treatment. The GERD-TEST is a simple, easy to understand, and multifaceted PRO instrument applicable to both clinical trials and the primary care of GERD patients.

Research Grants & Projects

Grant-in-aids for Scientific Research Adoption Situation

Research Classification:

Generalizing food choice and applying results to new dietary education strategies for food service systems

2013/-0-2016/-0

Allocation Class:¥4810000

Research Classification:

Effects of dichotomous thinking on social adaptation

2013/-0-2017/-0

Allocation Class:¥4940000

Research Classification:

Reliability and validity of psychological measurements: reduction of the respondent burden in questionnaire-based study

2011/-0-2014/-0

Allocation Class:¥5200000

Research Classification:

Development of an educational program to cultivate multiple thinking

2010/-0-2013/-0

Allocation Class:¥3120000

Research Classification:

The synthetic study on assumed competence in youths : Focusing on it's building factors and problem behaviors.

Allocation Class:¥15990000

Research Classification:

Comprehensive Study of Lifelong Development of Personality

2017/-0-2020/-0

Allocation Class:¥4290000

Research Classification:

Effects of Personality Traits and Self-Construals on Life Orientations

2015/-0-2018/-0

Allocation Class:¥4680000

On-campus Research System

Special Research Project

パーソナリティ変数間の関連情報データベース構築の試み

2014

Research Results Outline:本研究は,国内のパーソナリティ心理学研究をレビューし,パーソナリティ特性どうしの関連情報のデータベース構築を試みるものであった。特に,Big Five本研究は,国内のパーソナリティ心理学研究をレビューし,パーソナリティ特性どうしの関連情報のデータベース構築を試みるものであった。特に,Big Fiveパーソナリティと呼ばれるモデルに着目し,このモデルが測定する5つのパーソナリティ次元が他の指標とど...本研究は,国内のパーソナリティ心理学研究をレビューし,パーソナリティ特性どうしの関連情報のデータベース構築を試みるものであった。特に,Big Fiveパーソナリティと呼ばれるモデルに着目し,このモデルが測定する5つのパーソナリティ次元が他の指標とどのような関連を示すかを既存の論文の結果から指標を抽出することで,統合的に理解することを試みた。わが国でこれまでに発表された47本の論文を収集し,その中から全1350個の相関係数を抽出した。これらの相関係数を分析することで,様々な心理・行動における個人差をBig Fiveパーソナリティの枠組みで整理する可能性が示された。

時間横断的メタ分析による自尊感情の時代変化に関する研究

2015

Research Results Outline:「日本人の自尊感情(self-esteem)が低下している」という言説をよく耳にすることがある。しかし,その根拠は曖昧なものである場合が多い。小塩・岡「日本人の自尊感情(self-esteem)が低下している」という言説をよく耳にすることがある。しかし,その根拠は曖昧なものである場合が多い。小塩・岡田・茂垣・並川・脇田(2014)は,時間横断的メタ分析(Cross-Temporal Meta-A...「日本人の自尊感情(self-esteem)が低下している」という言説をよく耳にすることがある。しかし,その根拠は曖昧なものである場合が多い。小塩・岡田・茂垣・並川・脇田(2014)は,時間横断的メタ分析(Cross-Temporal Meta-Analysis; CTMA)という手法を用いて,この問題を検討した。本研究の目的は,小塩他(2014)では扱われていなかった,より近年の自尊感情を使用した論文を収集すること,そして他の指標についても資料収集を行なうことであった。結果より,自尊感情の低下はさらに近年も継続していることが示された。

心理尺度構成手続きの特徴と変遷の検討

2016

Research Results Outline:本研究の目的は,心理学の研究手法のひとつである質問紙法の尺度構成に焦点を当て,文献のレビューを通してその変遷を明らかにすることであった。その中でも本年本研究の目的は,心理学の研究手法のひとつである質問紙法の尺度構成に焦点を当て,文献のレビューを通してその変遷を明らかにすることであった。その中でも本年度は,心理学研究に公刊された論文の中から,再検査信頼性について報告している論文に注目した。尺度構成...本研究の目的は,心理学の研究手法のひとつである質問紙法の尺度構成に焦点を当て,文献のレビューを通してその変遷を明らかにすることであった。その中でも本年度は,心理学研究に公刊された論文の中から,再検査信頼性について報告している論文に注目した。尺度構成において再検査信頼性は頻繁に報告される一方で,その扱われ方については明確な基準が認められないからである。心理学研究より58文献が収集され,メタ分析が行われた。再検査信頼性係数の母相関係数は.76であった。検査間隔が長いほど再検査信頼性係数は低く,尺度に含まれる項目数が多いほど高くなることが示された。

パーソナリティ特性の時代変化に関する検討

2017

Research Results Outline: 本研究は,日本人の心理的特質を時間横断的メタ分析によって検討することである。時間横断的メタ分析とは,論文に記載された平均値等の統計量について,そのデ 本研究は,日本人の心理的特質を時間横断的メタ分析によって検討することである。時間横断的メタ分析とは,論文に記載された平均値等の統計量について,そのデータが収集された調査年ごとに統合することで,心理学的概念の時代的な変化を明らかにするメタ分析の一手... 本研究は,日本人の心理的特質を時間横断的メタ分析によって検討することである。時間横断的メタ分析とは,論文に記載された平均値等の統計量について,そのデータが収集された調査年ごとに統合することで,心理学的概念の時代的な変化を明らかにするメタ分析の一手法である。今年度は既存の論文に記載された自尊感情尺度の平均値を引き続き収集することで,これまでに行われた平均値の時代変化の傾向が再確認された。具体的には,平均値の継続的な調査年度に伴う低下が確認された。また,新たな試みとして,韓国における自尊感情尺度の平均値の収拾も行われた。今後,得られたデータを分析し,日韓で比較を試みる。

Foreign Countries Research Activity

Research Project Title: パーソナリティ特性の国際比較研究

2017/04-2018/03

Affiliation: University of Hawaii at Manoa(USA)、University of Texas at Austin(USA)

Lecture Course

Course TitleSchoolYearTerm
Core Lecture 1School of Culture, Media and Society2019spring semester
Core Lecture 2(RE)School of Culture, Media and Society2019fall semester
Contemporary Human Studies 1School of Culture, Media and Society2019fall semester
Contemporary Human Studies 1School of Humanities and Social Sciences2019fall semester
Contemporary Human Studies 2School of Culture, Media and Society2019spring semester
Contemporary Human Studies 2School of Humanities and Social Sciences2019spring semester
Adult Psychology (Developmental Psychology)School of Culture, Media and Society2019fall semester
Adult Psychology (Developmental Psychology)School of Humanities and Social Sciences2019fall semester
Personality Development and DifferencesSchool of Culture, Media and Society2019spring semester
Personality Development and DifferencesSchool of Humanities and Social Sciences2019spring semester
Psychology of Contemporary Identity (CHS Advanced Seminar)School of Culture, Media and Society2019fall semester
Modern Society and Function of Mind (CHS Advanced Seminar)School of Culture, Media and Society2019spring semester
Seminar on Human Development (Psychology of People Today) (Spring)School of Culture, Media and Society2019spring semester
Seminar on Human Development (Psychology of People Today) (Fall)School of Culture, Media and Society2019fall semester
Psychology of Emotion and PersonalitySchool of Culture, Media and Society2019spring semester
Psychology of Emotion and PersonalitySchool of Humanities and Social Sciences2019spring semester
Introduction to Psychology 1School of Culture, Media and Society2019spring semester
Introduction to Psychology 1School of Humanities and Social Sciences2019spring semester
Seminar in Psychology 7 (Developmental Assessment)School of Humanities and Social Sciences2019fall semester
Psychology: Research SeminarGraduate School of Letters, Arts and Sciences2019spring semester
Psychology: Research SeminarGraduate School of Letters, Arts and Sciences2019fall semester
Psychology 12Graduate School of Letters, Arts and Sciences2019spring semester
Psychology 3-1: SeminarGraduate School of Letters, Arts and Sciences2019spring semester
Psychology 3-2: SeminarGraduate School of Letters, Arts and Sciences2019fall semester
Psychology 3-1: Research SeminarGraduate School of Letters, Arts and Sciences2019spring semester
Psychology 3-2: Research SeminarGraduate School of Letters, Arts and Sciences2019fall semester