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Miller, S. H. (2015)
Publisher: The University of Buckingham Press
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: HM
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • 1 For example: 'Jews, Non-Jews, And Attitudes Toward Reproductive Technologies', Judith N. Lasker and Dawn Murray, Contemporary Jewry Vol. 22, No. 1, pp. 80-97; Social and political attitudes of British Jews: Some Key findings of the JPR Survey (London: Institute for Jewish Policy Research, 1996). S. H. Miller, M. Schmool and A. Lerman
    • 2 I am grateful to the late Professor Sir Roger Jowell for permission to use items from the SCPR study of British Social Attitudes (1993 and 1994) in the JPR study.
    • 3 Ausubel, D.P., Novak, J.D. & Hanesian, H. (Eds.) (1968) Educational Psychology: A Cognitive View (New York, Holt, Rinehart & Winston).
    • 4 The F ratio is defined as the variance in one sample (in this case JPR) divided by the variance in another sample (in this case BSA). On average the F ratio will be 1 if the two samples show similar variations in attitude, but it will rise above 1 to the extent that the JPR respondents show a wider spread of opinions.
    • 5 Older respondents (>60 years) have, on average, about 10% less variance than younger respondents on the 14 items in Table 1.
    • 6 Jews in Britain: A snapshot from the 2001 Census; David Graham, Marlena Schmool, Stanley Waterman, 2007
    • 7 A notable exception is: The Chosen People: A Study of Jewish Intelligence and Achievement. Washington, Richard Lynn, Summit Publishers, 2011.
    • 8 See, for example, Robert Plomin et al, Behavioral Genetics in the Postgenomic Era (Washington, DC: APA Books, 2003).
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