Summary of papers of part Noorderhaven
This is a summary of all the papers that are included in the part of the course that is given by Noorderhaven, so:
Smith, A. D. (1990). Towards a global culture?. Theory, Culture & Society, 7(2-3), 171-191.
Noorderhaven, N.G. (2018). Studying Culture. Mimeograph Tilburg University.
Schaffer, B. S., & Riordan, C. M. (2003). A review of cross-cultural methodologies for organizational research: A best-practices approach. Organizational Research Methods, 6(2), 169-215.
Berry, H., Guillén, M. F., & Zhou, N. (2010). An institutional approach to cross-national distance. Journal of International Business Studies, 41(9), 1460-1480.
Hatvany, N., & Pucik, V. (1981). An integrated management system: Lessons from the Japanese experience. Academy of Management Review, 6(3), 469-480.
Meyer, K. E., Mudambi, R., & Narula, R. (2011). Multinational enterprises and local contexts: The opportunities and challenges of multiple embeddedness. Journal of Management Studies, 48(2), 235-252.
Summary is in English
Methods of Cognitive Neuroscience
Samenvatting van Methoden Cognitieve Neurowetenschappen uit jaar 3 op Maastricht University (2018-2019). Inclusief de alle wetenschappelijke artikelen die relevant waren en ook enkele lectures zijn erin verwerkt.
-Taak 1: Gazzaniga M., Ivry, R.B & Mangun, R.M. (Eds) (2009). Cognitive Neuroscience (4th Edition: Chapter 3, only pp 71-78).
2. Smulders, F.T.Y. (2016). Reaction Times: a Reader.
3. Bonin-Guillaume, S., Blin, O., & Hasbroucq, T. (2004). An additive factor analysis of the
effect of depression on the reaction time of old patients.
4. Smulders, F.T.Y. (2018). Commentary on Bonin-Guillaume, Blin, and Hasbroucq (2004),
An additive factor analysis of the effect of depression on the reaction time of old patients.
5. Posner, M.I. (2005). Timing the Brain: Mental Chronometry as a Tool in Neuroscience.
-Taak 2: Goldstein, E. B. (2002). Appendix A: Signal Detection: Procedure and theory.
2. Heeger, D. (1997). Signal Detection Theory. Only pages 1-7!
3. Wickens, C. D., & Hollands, J. G. (2000). Signal detection, information theory, and absolute judgement.
4. Swets, J. A., Dawes, R. M., & Monahan, J. (2000). Better decisions through science.
5. Riecke, L., Micheyl, C., Vanbussel, M., Schreiner, C. S., Mendelsohn, D., & Formisano, E. (2011). Recalibration of the auditory continuity illusion: Sensory and decisional effects.
6. Riecke, L. (2019). Commentary on Riecke, L. et al. (2011), Recalibration of the auditory continuity illusion: Sensory and decisional effects.
-Taak 3: Gazzaniga M., Ivry, R.B & Mangun, R.M. (Eds) (2009). Cognitive Neuroscience (4th Edition: Chapter 3, pp 98-102).
2. Jackson, A. F., & Bolger, D. J. (2014). The neurophysiological bases of EEG and EEG
measurement: a review for the rest of us.
3. Luck, S.J. (2012). Event-Related Potentials. ― Note: Skip everything from \'The N2 Family of Components\' (p. 529) to \'Emotion-Related ERP Components\' (p. 531).
4. Gazzaniga M., Ivry, R.B & Mangun, R.M. (Eds) (2009). Cognitive Neuroscience (4th Edition: Chapter 7, [pp 283-299]).― Note: Study only the paragraphs on \'Early and late selection\', \'Voluntary attention\', \'Reflexive attention\' , considering both RT effects and effects on ERPs (Neurophysiology), so skip results from single-cell recordings and fMRI. Not a topic: Visual search; Attention to features and objects; auditory attention.
-Taak 4: Amodio, D. M., Bartholow, B. D., & Ito, T. A. (2014). Tracking the dynamics of the social brain: ERP approaches for social cognitive and affective neuroscience.
2. Gazzaniga M., Ivry, R.B & Mangun, R.M. (Eds) (2009). Cognitive Neuroscience (4th Edition: Chapter 3, pp 98-102).
3. Hari, R. & Lounasmaa, O.V. (2000). Neuromagnetism: tracking the dynamics of the brain.
4. Pizzagalli, D. A. (2007). Electroencephalography and high-density electrophysiological source localization.
-Taak 5: Gazzaniga M., Ivry, R.B & Mangun, R.M. (Eds) (2009). Cognitive Neuroscience(4th Edition:
Chapter 3, pp. 104-110).
2. Ward, J. The Imaged Brain. Chapter 4. pp. 49-57, 64, 66 (start at ‘Analyzing data from
functional imaging’) – 72 (until ‘Why do functional imaging data sometimes disagree
with lesion data’).
3. Amaro, E. Jr., G.J. Barker (2006). Study design in fMRI: Basic principles. Brain and
Cognition, 60, p. 220-222 (until ‘2.1 study design), 225 (start at 2.5 image acquisition
techniques) – 229. [R]
4. Berman, M. G., Jonides, J., & Evan Nee, D. (2006). Studying mind and brain with fMRI.
-Taak 6: Ward, J. The Imaged Brain. Chapter 4. pp. 57-63, 65 - 66 (until ‘Analyzing data from functional imaging), 72 (start at ‘Why do functional imaging data sometimes disagree with lesion data) - 79.
2. Amaro, E. Jr., G.J. Barker (2006). Study design in fMRI: Basic principles. Brain and Cognition, 60, p. 222 (start at ‘2.1 study design) - 225 (until 2.5 image acquisition techniques).
3. Trojano, L., D. Grossi, D.E.J. Linden, E. Formisano, H. Hacker, F.E. Zanella , R. Goebel, F. Di Salle (2000). Matching two imagined clocks: The functional anatomy of spatial analysis in the absence of visual stimulation.
4. Roefs, A. (2018). Commentary on Trojano et al. (2000), Matching two imagined clocks: The functional anatomy of spatial analysis in the absence of visual stimulation.
5. Wagner, A. D., Schacter, D. L., Rotte, M., Koutstaal, W., Maril, A., Dale, A. M., . . . Buckner, R. L. (1998). Building memories: Remembering and forgetting of verbal experiences as predicted by brain activity.
-Taak 7: Irani F, Platek SM, Bunce S, et al. (2007). Functional near infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS): an emerging neuroimaging technology with important applications for the study of brain disorders. [Note: skip pp. 20-29 (sections “Neurological conditions” and “Psychiatric disorders”)].
2. Min BK, Marzelli, MJ, Yoo, SS (2010). Neuroimaging-based approaches in the brain- computer interface.
3. Naci L, Monti MM, Cruse D, Kübler A, Sorger B, Goebel R, Kotchoubey B, Owen AM (2012). Note: read only Table 2.
4. Nagels-Coune LMJ, Kurban D, Reuter N, Benitez Andonegui A, Gossé LK, Riecke L, Goebel R, Sorger B (2017). Brain-based communication via online-decoded fNIRS signals.
5. Sorger B (2019). Commentary on Nagels-Coune LMJ et al. (2017), Brain-based communication via online-decoded fNIRS signals.
-Taak 8: Gazzaniga M., Ivry, R.B & Mangun, R.M. (Eds) (2009). Cognitive Neuroscience (4th Edition: Chapter 3, pp 83-86)
2. Rains G.D. (2002). Principles of human neuropsychology. McGraw Hill, Boston. Chapter 4, section “Lesion methods”.
3. Behrmann, M., Moscovitch, M. & Winocur, G. (1994). Intact Visual Imagery and Impaired Visual Perception in a Patient With Visual Agnosia.
4. Riecke, L. (2019). Commentary on Behrmann, M. et al. (1994), Intact Visual Imagery and Impaired Visual Perception in a Patient With Visual Agnosia.
5. Rorden, C. & Karnath, H.O. (2004). Using human brain lesions to infer function: a relic from a past era in the fMRI age?
-Taak 9: Gazzaniga M., Ivry, R.B & Mangun, R.M. (Eds) (2009). Cognitive Neuroscience (4th Edition: Chapter 3, pp 86-91).
2. Sack, A.T. and Linden, D.E.J. (2003). Combining TMS and functional imaging in cognitive brain research: Possibilities and limitations.
3. Walsh, V., and Cowey, A. (2000). Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation and cognitive neuroscience.
4. Sack, A., Sperling, J.M., Prvulovic, D., Formisano, E., Goebel, R., Di Salle, F., Dierks, T. & Linden D.E.J. (2002). Tracking the mind\'s image in the brain II: Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation Reveals Parietal Asymmetry in Visuospatial Imagery.
5. Dücker, F. (2019). Commentary on Sack, A. et al. (2002), Tracking the mind\'s image in the brain II: Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation Reveals Parietal Asymmetry in Visuospatial Imagery.
6. Sack, A.T., Camprodon, J.A., Pascual-Leone, A. & Goebel, R. (2005). The dynamics of inter-hemispheric compensatory processes in mental imagery.
7. Dücker, F. (2019). Commentary on Sack, A.T. et al. (2005), The dynamics of inter- hemispheric compensatory processes in mental imagery.
SOC 357. Pursuit of Happiness Quiz. Graded A
SOC 357. Pursuit of Happiness Quiz
The study of the development, structure, and functioning of human society
2. sociological imagination
A proposed relationship between two or more concepts; Explanation for why or how a phenomenon occurs
4. Research Perspective
5. Empirical Research
Research is often conducted to answer a specific question or to test a hypothesis
6. Dependent Variable
Variable whose value depends on that of another; the cause
7. Independent Variable
a variable whose variation does not depend on that of another; the effect
8. Sociology of Happiness
Focuses on micro and macro studying of patterns of what makes people happy as a group.
9. What group or country-level factors are associated with happiness?
10. Dimensions of the good life from philosophy
11. What does a sociology of happiness bring to the discussion of happiness from a philosophical perspective
12. Gilberts definition of happiness
Layard definition of happiness
The hedonic tradition, which sees happiness in
Dolan Definition of happiness
What are Gilbert's 3 usages of happiness?
Emotional, Judgmental (I'm happy with the way things are going) & Moral
13. What disagreements exist in the definition of happiness?
14. Layard describe as the two dimensions of feeling
15. What are the arguments for and against emotions as universal
6 basic emotions that humans
16. What is Dolan's Pleasure-Purpose Principle?
you must have pleasure.
17. What are the three components of subjective well-being
18. What are the potential pitfalls in comparing happiness across people? Describe the language-squishing and experience-stretching hypotheses.
19. Experience Stretching Hypothesis: Our Scale of Happiness changes based on new events, too much of one experience can take away the amount of pleasure we draw from it
23. What are Gilbert's 3 Premises to studying happiness
1. Measuring right, imperfect tools are better than no tools
24. What are validity and reliability?
Validity: Denotes the evident to which an instrument is measuring what it is supposed to measure
25. How are longitudinal and cross-sectional methods of data collection different and what type of research question is each most suited to?
26. Is there a single gold standard in measuring happiness? How do we determine the best method for studying happiness?
There is no gold standard
27. What is the difference between the experiencing self and the remembering self and how does this relate to happiness
When experience the self is.
28. Why are larger population samples desirable?
This allows for more
29. What is Gross National Happiness (GNH)?
This is a number given to all
30. In what ways might the measurement of GNH be biased
It uses schooling, access to recourse, and employment opportunities
31. What are the implications of the measurement of GNH for social policy in Bhutan
They usually use the scale to change
32. What is positivity and how does positivity vary across countries?
Positivity is the idea of how the people feel
33. What can we conclude about cross-national comparisons of happiness
34. What are some common myths about happiness as discussed in class
I'll be happy when I'm with the right
35. Why are we so bad at predicting what will make us happy
We are so bad because we foolishly accept
36. What is the difference between synthetic and natural happiness
Natural happiness is what
37. What are the three shortcomings of our imagination
1. The tendency to fill in and leave out without telling
38. What is the "psychological immune system
This is the ability to deal with problems to plan for the issue to plan for
39. How might a sociologist critique Lyubomirsky's perspective on happiness
He believes the human agency is the ultimate critique on happiness
Summary Articles Sensemaking in Organizations (SIO)
Summary Sensemaking in Organizations (SiO) Master Culture Organization and Management, VU University. This summary includes the required articles for SiO (12 lectures) 2017-2018 with definitions and theory. Includes the articles:
- Goffman, E. (1959). The presentation of self in Everyday Life. NY: Doubleday Anchor. Front- and back regions, 111-121;
- Fournier, V., Grey, C. (2000). At the critical moment: Conditions and Prospects for Critical Management Studies. Human Relations, 53 (1), 7-32;
- Morrill, C. and Fine, G.A. (1997). Ethnographic contributions to organizational sociology. Sociological Methods and Research, 25 (4), 424-451;
- Jones, M.O. (1996). Studying organizational symbolism: what, how and why? (Vol. 39). Sage: 1-15;
- Ybema, S., Hulst, M. and Yanow, D. (2015). Studying symbolism in organizational settings. Paris: Economica, 1-15;
- Ybema, S., Yanow, D., Wels, H. and Kamsteeg, F. (2009). Studying everyday organizational life. (Introduction and chapter 1);
- Brown, A.D. (2006). A narrative approach to collective identities. Journal of Management Studies, 43 (4), 731-753;
- Ailon-Souday, G., Kunda, G. (2003). The local selves of global workers: The social construction of national identity in the face of organizational globalization. Organization Studies, 24 (7), 1073-1096;
- Brown, A.D. and Humphreys, M. (2003). Epic and Tragic Tales: making sense of change. The Journal of Applied Behavioural Science (Vol. 39), 121-144;
- Collinson, D.L. (1999). Surviving the rigs’: safety and surveillance on North Sea oil installations.
Organization Studies, 20 (4), 579-600;
- Pratt, M.G. (2000). The good, the bad and the ambivalent. Managing identification among Amway distributors. Administrative Science Quarterly, 45 (3), 456-493;
- Fleming, P. and Spicer, A. (2014). Power in management and Organization Science. The Academy of Management Annals, 8 (1), 237-298 (required reading only: 237-247);
- Dalton, M. (1950). Conflicts between staff and line managerial officers. In M. Handel (ed.) The Sociology of Organizations. London: Sage, Text 13: 149-156;
- Jackall, R. (1988). The world of corporate managers. In M. Handel (ed.) The Sociology of Organizations. London: Sage, Text 14: 157-169;
- Ortner, S. B. (1984). Theory in Anthropology since the Sixties. Comparative Studies in society and history, 126-166 (required reading only: 148-166);
- Bechky, B. A. (2006). Gaffers, gofers and grips: role-based coordination in temporary organizations. Organization Science, 17 (1), 3-21;
- Grant, D., Hardy, C., Oswick, C. and Putnam, L. (2004). Introduction: organizational discourse: exploring the field. In Grant et al. (eds.) The Sage handbook of organizational discourse. London: Sage. 1-36;
- Kamsteeg, F. (2011). Transformation as social drama: stories about merging at North West University, South Africa, Anthropology Southern Africa, 34 (1-2): 51-61;
- Brannan, M.J. (2017). Power, corruption and lies: Mis-selling and the production of culture in financial services. Human Relations, 70 (6): 641- 667;
- Young, E. (1989). On the naming of the rose: Interests and multiple meanings as elements of organizational culture. Organization Studies, 10 (2), 187-206;
- Handel, M. (2003). Intro theme X: Organizational Culture;
- Sonenshein, S. (2010). We’re changing – or are we? Untangling the role of progressive, regressive and stability narratives during strategic change implementation. Academy of Management Journal, 53 (3): 477-512;
- Ybema, S. (2010). Talk of change: Temporal contrasts and collective identities. Organization Studies, 31 (4): 481-503;
- Fineman, S. (ed., 2000). Emotion in Organizations. London, etc.: Sage Publications. Chapter 1: Emotional arenas revisited, 1-15;
- Fineman, S. (ed., 2000). Emotion in Organizations. London, etc.: Sage Publications. Chapter 15: Concluding reflections, 277-279.
Abnormal Psychology; Research Methods for Studying Mental Disorders (ch. 4 notes)
Course notes for chapter 4 (Research Methods for Studying Mental Disorders) of 'Understanding Abnormal Behavior (11th edition).'