Search published articles

Showing 2 results for Sattari

Amir Mohammad Shahsavarani,, S. Kazem Rasoolzadé Tabatabaei, Hassan Ashayeri, Kolsoom Sattari, Mostafa Mohammadi,
Volume 3, Issue 1 (5-2009)

The purpose of the present study was to investigate the effects of stress on visual selective (focused) attention according to openness to experience. Sixty 21-36 year-old male students (M= 26.7) were selected and placed in 3 groups (Original, O & Control) using random multi-stage sampling. The Original and O groups’ subjects administered the cognitive stressor tasks and then their selective (focused) visual attention was measured in term of errors in counting and errors in classification. In control group only selective (focused) visual attention was assessed. Neuropsychological variables were also assessed as control variables. The Original group subjects showed significantly more scores in both counting and classification errors (p<0.0001) and O group showed significantly more scores in both errors than the Original (p<0.01). The results reveal that stress has negative effects on selective (focused) visual attention. These findings are not consistent with other related research that is discussed regarding to considerations of openness to experience and neuropsychological control variables.
Dr Reza Karimi, Mrs Kazem Sattari, Mis Saeede Noormohamadi, Dr Sedighe Safaie,
Volume 15, Issue 2 (9-2021)

Introduction: Collective disasters, especially those involving infectious diseases, often increase the wave of fear and anxiety that causes widespread disturbances in the behavior and psychological well-being of many people. The purpose of this study was to construct, establish and validate a questionnaire on the psychological dimensions of the Corona epidemic in 1399. Methods: The sample consisted of 542 people who were invited to cooperate with the available method and online. For this purpose, a questionnaire was prepared based on the theoretical literature and existing research in the field of the corona epidemic. In this study, the psychosocial dimensions of the corona pandemic consist of 5 sub-scale: generalized anxiety disorder, quarantine, and social distancing, coping skills, and frustration, and suicide. Initially, items were formulated for each dimension, and after formulating the initial questions, face validity, content, and reliability (internal consistency) were measured. Results: The results showed that by removing some items, the questionnaire with 28 items and 5 dimensions has significant validity. (Validity of 0.74 in the whole test and 0.68 to 0.95 in the subscales). Conclusion: The results show that by using this test, the psychological dimensions of the coronavirus epidemic can be identified.

Page 1 from 1     

© 2024 CC BY-NC 4.0 |

Designed & Developed by : Yektaweb