Milgram (1963) Behavioural study of obedience

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Milgram (1963) Behavioural study of obedience by Mind Map: Milgram (1963) Behavioural study of obedience

1. General aim

2. Specific aim

3. Context

3.1. Destructive obedience

3.2. The Holocaust

3.2.1. Situational hypothesis

3.2.2. Dispositional hypothesis

3.3. Related studies

4. Aims

5. Method

5.1. Design

5.1.1. Lab experiment?

5.1.2. Operationalising variables

6. Participants

6.1. Sample

6.2. Payment

6.3. Gender

6.4. Age

6.5. Background and job

7. Procedure

7.1. Location

7.1.1. This adds to the

7.2. The experimenter

7.2.1. His manner and appearance

7.3. The victim

7.3.1. Manner

7.4. 1. Participants were told the study was about

7.5. 2. Participant and the stooge drew slips of paper

7.6. 3. Taken to adjacent room

7.6.1. The reasons

7.7. Learning task

7.8. Shock generator

7.8.1. Min and Max

7.8.2. Increments

7.8.3. Labelled

7.8.4. Pressing a switch

7.8.5. Engraving

7.9. Sample shock

7.10. Shock instructions

7.10.1. Told to announce the shock each time

7.11. teacher is given preliminary series of 10 words as practice

7.12. Given second list

7.13. Feedback from the victim

7.13.1. Answers

7.13.2. Vocal responses or protest

7.14. Experimenter feedback

7.14.1. Standardised responses

7.14.2. Prods

7.14.3. Special prods

7.15. Dependent measures

7.16. Records

7.17. Interview and dehoax

7.17.1. To ensure well being

8. Resuts

8.1. Preliminary questionaires

8.1.1. 14 Yale seniors

8.1.2. Colleagues

8.2. Quantitative data

8.2.1. average voltage given

8.2.2. 300V

8.2.3. 450V

8.2.4. Participants ratings of pain of shocks

8.3. Qualitative data

9. Conclusion

9.1. 1

9.2. 2

9.3. 3

10. Evaluation

10.1. Reliability

10.2. Establishing cause and effect

10.3. Ecological validity

10.4. Mundane realism

10.5. Usefulness

10.6. Ethics

10.6.1. Ethics