Can jealousy be detected as a unique pattern of recordable facial expressions by the FaceReader, and thus do such expressions manifest differently between sexes upon exposure to jealousy – evoking Snapchat messages?”
MetadataDangos cofnod eitem llawn
The first aim of this current research was to identify the emotional components that make up jealousy. To do so, the Noldus FaceReader was used to record the activations of the basic emotions, when participants were presented with both emotional and sexual infidelity revealing Snapchat messages. The second aim of the study was to determine if sex differences, in response to sexual and emotional infidelity revealing Snapchat messages, can be measured in the activations of basic emotions by the Noldus FaceReader. Participants viewed two messages from a hypothetical romantic rival (one emotional and one sexual) and two neutral messages from their hypothetical partners’ friend. The FaceReader was used to record the activations of the basic emotions, for the 20 seconds in which they viewed each message. Results indicated that the FaceReader was unable to detect a unique pattern of emotional facial expression for jealousy. It was also unable to indicate a significant difference between males and females and message type. Therefore, it could be argued that jealousy does not result in an expressional response. Instead, future research should investigate the jealousy as a behavioural response.
Yn dangos eitemau sy’n perthyn drwy deitl, awdur, pwnc a chrynodeb.
Does relatedness between perpetrator and victim of imagined cyberinfidelity influence victim distress? Ward, Kayleigh (Cardiff Metropolitan University, 2017-06-01)Previous research has explored jealousy type with regards to imagined offline and online infidelity. Numerous studies have established that there are sex differences concerning romantic jealousy: females are disposed to ...
Jealousy Levels in Response to Infidelity-Revealing Facebook Messages Depend on Sex, Type of Message and Message Composer: Support for the Evolutionary Psychological Perspective Dunn, Michael; Billett, Gemma (Springer, 2017-07-06)Sex differences in how and to what extent jealousy manifests have long been documented by evolutionary psychologists with males showing more pronounced responses to sexual infidelity and females to emotional infidelity. ...
Can participants recognise jealous facial expressions resulting from imagined infidelity revealing Facebook messages? Smith, Isobel (2018-05-01)Ekman (1972) suggested that a basic emotion must have a recognisable facial expression as well as producing physiological reactions. Further evidence shows that jealousy does evoke physiological reactions (Pietrzak et al., ...