The guide line for writing the paper. the sources which are articles for paper the links or included.linkarticle 1 to this record (Permalink):
Please follow the rubric for writing Annotated bibliography.
Article 2to this record (Permalink):
PSY 322: Annotated Bibliography Guidelines and Rubric
Annotated bibliographies provide you with the opportunity to cite, summarize, and compare and contrast resources you will use in a paper. You will cite each resource in APA style, write an approximately 150-word description that summarizes the central theme and scope of the resource, and compare and contrast it with other resources. For more information on annotated bibliographies, consult the SNHU Writing Center?s annotated bibliography guide.
You will submit a bibliography of your topic. Using the SNHU Library database (ProQuest or EBSCOHOST) only, find two journal articles related to your selected topic area. (Your textbook, Wikipedia, or any other web source will not be accepted for this assignment.) The journal articles have to be from peer-reviewed, scholarly journals. The articles do not need to be empirical studies but are required to be from primary sources.
? Write a summary for each of the journal articles found.
? Write an analysis and evaluation for each of the journal articles found.
Use correct spelling, grammar, and professional vocabulary and utilize APA format.
Create your bibliography in a 2?3-page Microsoft Word document. The document should adhere to the following guidelines:
? Use 12-point Times New Roman font.
? Use double line spacing.
? Use a 1-inch margin on all sides.
The annotated bibliography is due in Module Three. You should include two quality resources directly related to your chosen topic.
Sample Annotated Bibliography of a Journal Article
The following example is what your final product for each resource should look like. This example (for the psychological research article A Bad Taste in the Mouth: Gustatory Disgust Influences Moral Judgment) employs APA style for the journal citation. The writer of this annotation follows the above points to create an annotation that summarizes the article?s main points and draws connections between that resource and other resources:
Eskine, K. J., Kacinik, N. A., & Prinz, J. J. (2011). A bad taste in the mouth: Gustatory disgust influences moral judgment. Psychological Science, 22(3), 295?299.
Annotation: In this article, Eskine and colleagues describe the results of an experiment that examined whether the taste in a person?s mouth influences the moral judgments that the person makes. The authors, who are researchers at the City University of New York, hypothesized that there would be a relationship between these two variables because prior research has shown that there are strong links between basic emotions and moral judgments. Indeed, the authors found that participants given a bitter drink made harsher moral judgments than those given a non-bitter drink. This article is extremely useful for my paper because it provides evidence that seemingly unimportant sensory information can influence moral judgments. Also, it nicely complements the work of Chapman et al. (2009), who found that emotional disgust and morality utilize similar brain regions. One limitation, though, is that all of the participants in the study were college students. They may have responded differently to the moral situations than older or younger participants.
Abstract from author: Can sweet-tasting substances trigger kind, favorable judgments about other people? What about substances that are disgusting and bitter? Various studies have linked physical disgust to moral disgust, but despite the rich and sometimes striking findings these studies have yielded, no research has explored morality in conjunction with taste, which can vary greatly and may differentially affect cognition. The research reported here tested the effects of taste perception on moral judgments. After consuming a sweet beverage, a bitter beverage, or water, participants rated a variety of moral transgressions. Results showed that taste perception significantly affected moral judgments, such that physical disgust (induced via a bitter taste) elicited feelings of moral disgust. Further, this effect was more pronounced in participants with politically conservative views than in participants with politically liberal views. Taken together, these differential findings suggest that embodied gustatory experiences may affect moral processing more than previously thought.
Critical Elements Exemplary Proficient Needs Improvement Not Evident Value
Information Literacy Identifies, locates, evaluates, and effectively and responsibly uses and shares information for problem at hand. Includes the full citation and abstract for each article
(23-25) Identifies, locates, evaluates, and responsibly uses and shares information for problem at hand. Includes the full citation and abstract for each article
(20-22) Identifies, locates, uses, and shares information for problem at hand. Includes the some citations and abstracts for the selected articles
(18-19) Does not identify, locate, evaluate, and responsibly use and share information for problem at hand and/or does not include the full citation and abstract for each article
Annotation follows all the points noted in the Overview and provides the main conclusions of each resource
(23-25) Clearly summarizes the main conclusions of each resource and includes most of the points noted in the Overview
(20-22) Incompletely summarizes the main conclusion of each resource and may not include all of the points noted in the Overview
(18-19) Does not focus on the main idea and/or does not include most of the points noted in the Overview
Research Incorporates two or more scholarly resources effectively that reflect depth and breadth of research
(23-25) Incorporates at least two resources effectively that mostly reflect depth and breadth of research
(20-22) Incorporates one scholarly resource that somewhat reflects depth of research
(18-19) Incorporates zero scholarly resources that reflect depth and breadth of research
(Mechanics/Citations) No errors related to organization, grammar and style, and citations
(23-25) Minor errors related to organization, grammar and style, and citations
(20-22) Some errors related to organization, grammar and style, and citations
(18-19) Major errors related to organization, grammar and style, and citations
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