Friday, June 22, 2018

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Anger



anger-www.healthnote25.com
anger - www.healthnote25.com



Anger, derived from the word angry (English: wrath, anger, Latin: ira), is an emotion that physically results in, among others, increased heart rate, blood pressure, as well as adrenaline and noradrenaline levels. Anger becomes a behaviorally, cognitively and physiologically dominant feeling as one makes a conscious choice to take action to stop directly the threat from outsiders.


The outward expression of anger can be found in the form of facial features, body language, psychological responses, and sometimes acts of public aggression. Humans and other animals for example can make a loud noise, an attempt to appear physically larger, show off their teeth, or glare. Anger is a behavioral pattern designed to warn bullies to stop their threatening behavior.



Physical contact is rare without the expression of anger at least by one of the participants. Although most perpetrators explain that anger arises from "what has happened to them," psychologists show that angry people are very likely to make mistakes because anger causes loss of self-control and objective judgment.



Modern psychologists view anger as a primary, natural, and mature emotion experienced by all humans at a time, and is something that has a functional value for survival. Anger can mobilize psychological abilities for corrective action. Uncontrolled anger, however, can have a negative impact on the quality of personal and social life.



Although many philosophers and authors have warned against spontaneous and uncontrollable anger, there is disagreement about the intrinsic value of anger. The handling of anger has been the subject of writing since the early philosophers to this day. Modern psychologists, in contrast to the early authors, have also shown bad effects by suppressing anger. The appointment of anger has also been used as a manipulation strategy for social influence.
Anger, derived from the word angry (English: wrath, anger, Latin: ira), is an emotion that physically results in, among others, increased heart rate, blood pressure, as well as adrenaline and noradrenaline levels. Anger becomes a behaviorally, cognitively and physiologically dominant feeling as one makes a conscious choice to take action to stop directly the threat from outsiders.


The outward expression of anger can be found in the form of facial features, body language, psychological responses, and sometimes acts of public aggression. Humans and other animals for example can make a loud noise, an attempt to appear physically larger, show off their teeth, or glare. Anger is a behavioral pattern designed to warn bullies to stop their threatening behavior.



Physical contact is rare without the expression of anger at least by one of the participants. Although most perpetrators explain that anger arises from "what has happened to them," psychologists show that angry people are very likely to make mistakes because anger causes loss of self-control and objective judgment.



Modern psychologists view anger as a primary, natural, and mature emotion experienced by all humans at a time, and is something that has a functional value for survival. Anger can mobilize psychological abilities for corrective action. Uncontrolled anger, however, can have a negative impact on the quality of personal and social life.



Although many philosophers and authors have warned against spontaneous and uncontrollable anger, there is disagreement about the intrinsic value of anger. The handling of anger has been the subject of writing since the early philosophers to this day. Modern psychologists, in contrast to the early authors, have also shown bad effects by suppressing anger. The appointment of anger has also been used as a manipulation strategy for social influence.

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