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The Brief Implicit Association Test

The Brief Implicit Association Test The Brief Implicit Association Test (BIAT) consists of two blocks of trials with the same four categories and stimulus-response mappings as the standard IAT, but with 1/3 the number of trials. Unlike the standard IAT, the BIAT focuses the subject on just two of each block’s four categories. Experiments 1 and 2 demonstrated that attitude BIATs had satisfactory validity when good (but not bad) was a focal category, and that identity IATs had satisfactory validity when self (but not other) was a focal category. Experiment 2 also showed that a good-focal attitude BIAT and a self-focal identity BIAT were psychometrically similar to standard IAT measures of the same constructs. Experiment 3 presented each of six BIATs twice, showing that procedural variables had no more than minor influences on the resulting implicit measures. Experiment 4 further demonstrated successful use of the BIAT to measure implicit stereotypes. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Experimental Psychology American Psychological Association

The Brief Implicit Association Test

Experimental Psychology , Volume 56 (4): 12 – Jan 1, 2009

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Publisher
American Psychological Association
Copyright
Copyright © 2009 Hogrefe & Huber Publishers
ISSN
1618-3169
eISSN
2190-5142
DOI
10.1027/1618-3169.56.4.283
pmid
19439401
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

The Brief Implicit Association Test (BIAT) consists of two blocks of trials with the same four categories and stimulus-response mappings as the standard IAT, but with 1/3 the number of trials. Unlike the standard IAT, the BIAT focuses the subject on just two of each block’s four categories. Experiments 1 and 2 demonstrated that attitude BIATs had satisfactory validity when good (but not bad) was a focal category, and that identity IATs had satisfactory validity when self (but not other) was a focal category. Experiment 2 also showed that a good-focal attitude BIAT and a self-focal identity BIAT were psychometrically similar to standard IAT measures of the same constructs. Experiment 3 presented each of six BIATs twice, showing that procedural variables had no more than minor influences on the resulting implicit measures. Experiment 4 further demonstrated successful use of the BIAT to measure implicit stereotypes.

Journal

Experimental PsychologyAmerican Psychological Association

Published: Jan 1, 2009

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