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Research Exposure Requirement Reaction Paper Submission

Use the form below to submit a reaction paper for the PSYC 101 Research Exposure Requirement. See the handout you received at the beginning of the semester for complete instructions on writing reaction papers. A PDF version of this handout is available here:
http://www.shepherd.edu/psychweb/new/PSYC101-Research-Exposure-Handout.pdf


Instructions:

Be sure to carefully enter your name and e-mail address--these are used to look you up in the Sona system so that you may receive credit. Each reaction paper is worth one Research Exposure credit.

The safest way to submit the text of your reaction paper is to write it on your computer using a text or word processing program and then copy and paste the text into the box below. You won't need to include your name or any other information--all of this is automatically included. Your paper must be at least 650 words long. When you paste it into the box below, the word counter just below that will tell you whether your paper is long enough.

When you are ready to submit your paper, double-check that you've correctly filled in your name and e-mail address and have clicked the button next to the article you're writing about. Then, click the SUBMIT button at the bottom of the form.


Your name:


Your Shepherd e-mail address:


Select the article you wrote about from the list below:

Bouchard et al. (1990). Sources of human psychological differences: The Minnesota study of twins reared apart.
Darley & Latane (1968). Bystander intervention in emergencies: Diffusion of responsibility.
DiSalvo (2010). Are social networks messing with your head
Drury & Reicher (2010). Crowd control.
Fields (2009). The psychology of pain.
Huff (1954). How to lie with statistics [excerpt].
Levine & Heller (2011). Get attached: The surprising secrets to finding the right partner for a healthy relationship.
Lilienfeld et al. (2010). Busting big myths in popular psychology.
Loftus (1975). Leading questions and the eyewitness report.
Macknik et al. (2010). Mind over magic?
Masters & Johnson (1966). Human sexual response [excerpt].
Sacks (1985). The man who mistook his wife for a hat [excerpt].
Shaffer & Merrens (2004). To catch a cold.
Wenner (2009). The serious need for play.


Copy and paste the text of your paper below:
(Be sure to also save this on your computer, in case there is a problem with your submission!)




 





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