relatedness


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Antonyms for relatedness

a particular manner of connectedness

References in periodicals archive ?
In this study, we chose career preparation behavior and academic major-career relatedness as our variables of interest.
A sense of relatedness stems from feeling close to people or a sense of belonging in a group.
Relatedness represents the need to feel connected and to perceive acceptance from other people (Baumeister and Leary, 1995).
Kierkegaard's notion of relatedness assumes a boundaried individuality.
In order to estimate genetic relatedness among workers in multiple queen nests, we screened 8 random workers for polymorphism at 7 enzyme loci and in 2 buffer systems (HAD, 3-hydroxybutyrate dehydrogenase, EC 1.
Finally, relatedness refers to a sense of belongingness with significant others (Harter, 1981; Ryan & Deci, 2006).
Helping is inherently interpersonal and therefore, affects relatedness by bringing in closeness to others, positive responses from others, and cohesiveness or intimacy (Weinstein & Ryan, 2010).
Because the personality constructs of relatedness (and its connection to social support and dependency) and self-definition (and its relationship to self-criticism) are connected to the ability to recover, thrive and adapt, it is likely that they are also related to perceived resilience.
The PNSE scale assesses psychological need satisfaction based on Deci and Ryan's (1985, 2002) SDT consisting of 18 items (Perceived competence = 6 items; autonomy = 6 items; relatedness = 6 items).
The purpose of this study is to assess whether home schooled young adults' needs for competence, autonomy, and relatedness are better satisfied as compared to young adults who were not home schooled.
Psychologists Edward Deci and Richard Ryan have identified three psychological needs: autonomy, competence and relatedness.
SDT is based on three different needs: relatedness, competence, and autonomy.
Basic psychological need theory (BPNT; Deci & Ryan, 2000), a micro theory within SDT, explains that people function and develop most effectively as a consequence of social contextual supports for their competence, autonomy, and relatedness needs.
They introduced a multidimensional method to measure psychological wellbeing which shows six distinct aspects of human's self-actualization including autonomy, personal growth, self--acceptance, life purpose, mastery and positive relatedness.