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selective influence


'selective influence' can also refer to...

selective influence

selective influence

Selective fermentation of gentiobiose-derived oligosaccharides by human gut bacteria and influence of molecular weight

The Influence of Selective Attention and Inattention to Products on Subsequent Choice

Fisher behaviour influences catch productivity and selectivity in West Hawaii's aquarium fishery

Characterizing molecular adaptation: a hierarchical approach to assess the selective influence of amino acid properties

Noise Correlations Have Little Influence on the Coding of Selective Attention in Area V1

Growth phase of the diatom Skeletonema marinoi influences the metabolic profile of the cells and the selective feeding of the copepod Calanus spp.

Factors influencing the extent and selectivity of alkylation within triplexes by reactive G/A motif oligonucleotides

B-20Does Capacity in Sustained and Selective Attention Influence Parental Perception of Everyday Executive Functioning in ADHD?

111THE INFLUENCE OF SELECTIVE LUNG PERFUSION ON THE INFLAMMATORY RESPONSE AND CLINICAL OUTCOME OF PATIENTS WITH CHRONIC OBSTRUCTIVE PULMONARY DISEASE UNDERGOING CARDIOPULMONARY BYPASS

The influence of selective pulmonary perfusion on the inflammatory response and clinical outcome of patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease undergoing cardiopulmonary bypass

499 Influence of selective beta-blocker of ultra short action esmolol on parameters of the central haemodynamics in patients with acute myocardial infarction complicated by a heart failure

Consequences of Within-Plant Variation for Interacting Animals: Phytophagous animals' discrimination among organs of the same plant can lead to the most profitable choice but has attendant costs that may influence their overall performance and promote among-plant selectivity.

 

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In mass-communication effects research, the theory that rather than the mass media having direct and uniform effects on audiences, audience attention, interpretation, recall, and (cognitive, affective, and behavioural) responses to messages are influenced by the cognitive differences, subcultural identities, and social relationships of individuals. In 1938, a radio dramatization of The War of the Worlds included simulated news bulletins which caused a minor panic among listeners in the USA who tuned in part-way through the broadcast, leading them to believe that Martians were indeed landing on Earth. However, the American psychologist Hadley Cantril (1906–69) demonstrated that those who were not fooled drew both on textual knowledge to identify the genre as science fiction, and on social knowledge in checking for external evidence. See also limited effects theory; receiver selectivity.

Subjects: Media Studies.


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