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Navin Kaushal, Ryan E. Rhodes, John T. Meldrum and John C. Spence

continued importance of affective judgments (enjoyment) and opportunity (time and access) in the translation of intentions into PA (see Rhodes & De Bruijn, 2013 for figure). Most pertinent to this study, the M-PAC suggests that reflexive processes of identity (i.e., self-described role) and habit will

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Niels van Quaquebeke and Steffen R. Giessner

Many fouls committed in football (called soccer in some countries) are ambiguous, and there is no objective way of determining who is the “true” perpetrator or the “true” victim. Consequently, fans as well as referees often rely on a variety of decision cues when judging such foul situations. Based on embodiment research, which links perceptions of height to concepts of strength, power, and aggression, we argue that height is going to be one of the decision cues used. As a result, people are more likely to attribute a foul in an ambiguous tackle situation to the taller of two players. We find consistent support for our hypothesis, not only in field data spanning the last seven UEFA Champions League and German Bundesliga seasons, as well as the last three FIFA World Cups, but also in two experimental studies. The resulting dilemma for refereeing in practice is discussed.

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Kim Gammage, Desi McEwan, Lori Dithurbide, Alison Ede, Karl Erickson, Blair Evans, Larkin Lamarche, Sean Locke, Eric Martin and Kathleen Wilson

.1080/03601277.2019.1621435 Journal website: https://www.tandfonline.com/toc/uedg20/current Author website: http://www.sjsu.edu/kinesiology/contacts-1/Profiles/Lee/ Can We Change the Ways People Anticipate Feelings During Exercise? When we think about being physically active, how do we anticipate feeling? Affective judgment

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From the Editor From the Editor Robert C. Eklund FACSM FAAKPE 2 2010 32 1 1 2 10.1123/jsep.32.1.1 Original Research How Embodied Cognitions Affect Judgments: Height-Related Attribution Bias in Football Foul Calls Niels van Quaquebeke * Steffen R. Giessner * 2 2010 32 1 3 22 10.1123/jsep.32

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Kim Gammage, Rachel Arnold, Nicole Bolter, Lori Dithurbide, Karl Erickson, Blair Evans, Larkin Lamarche, Sean Locke, Eric Martin and Kathleen Wilson

). However, people also make affective judgments (e.g., positive and negative emotions associated with exercise). This study compared the effectiveness of an affective mental contrasting intervention with an instrumental mental contrasting intervention and a standard mental contrasting intervention (i

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Avelina C. Padin, Charles F. Emery, Michael Vasey and Janice K. Kiecolt-Glaser

.psychsport.2014.09.008 Rhodes , R.E. , Fiala , B. , & Conner , M. ( 2009 ). A review and meta-analysis of affective judgments and physical activity in adult populations . Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 38 ( 3 ), 180 – 204 . PubMed doi:10.1007/s12160-009-9147-y 10.1007/s12160-009-9147-y Richetin , J

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Leighton Jones, Jasmin C. Hutchinson and Elizabeth M. Mullin

. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 32 , 1721 – 1736 . doi:10.1111/j.1559-1816.2002.tb02772.x 10.1111/j.1559-1816.2002.tb02772.x Rhodes , R.E. , Fiala , B. , & Conner , M. ( 2009 ). A review and meta-analysis of affective judgments and physical activity in adult populations . Annals of

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Jinhui Li, Chen Li, Bing Xun Chia, Xinran Chen, Tan Phat Pham and Yin-Leng Theng

-analysis of affective judgments and physical activity in adult populations . Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 38 ( 3 ), 180 – 204 . doi: 10.1007/s12160-009-9147-y . Rhodes , R.E. , Kaos , M.D. , Beauchamp , M.R. , Bursick , S.K. , Latimer-Cheung , A.E. , Hernandez , H. , . . . Nicholas Graham

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Rachel A. Millstein, Jeff C. Huffman, Anne N. Thorndike, Melanie Freedman, Carlyn Scheu, Sonia Kim, Hermioni L. Amonoo, Margot Barclay and Elyse R. Park

.1186/1479-5868-8-103 24. Rhodes RE , Fiala B , Conner M . A review and meta-analysis of affective judgments and physical activity in adult populations . Ann Behav Med . 2009 ; 38 ( 3 ): 180 – 204 . PubMed ID: 20082164 doi:10.1007/s12160-009-9147-y 20082164 10.1007/s12160-009-9147-y 25. Huffman JC , DuBois

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Yonghwan Chang

considered to be focal when a memory task-inherent processing of the cue for the ongoing task is overlapping with the processing required for memory cue detection ( Asutay & Vastfjall, 2015 ). As such, fluency is likely to affect judgments that have domain relevance ( Chang & Ko, in press ). Based on a