I will pay for the following article Evaluating First Impressions among Undergraduate Females Using Visual Stimuli. The work is to be 5 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page. The resulting data showed a significant difference between alphas and betas with alphas being perceived as more positive than betas all categories. Psychological typology has been an area of much debate and research over the past century, with alpha-beta typology and their subgroups gaining wide acceptance. Like many other categorical methods of classifying individuals, misinterpretation may occur because of bias based in differential perception discrepancies between members of the two groups. In general, individuals will tend to be more observant of distinctive events, or those that are statistically less common, which may lead to the formation of false associations. Understanding how co-occurrence of distinctive stimuli can create relationships is an important area of study because it can explain how an individual develops and applies stereotypes and judgments. In the previous research of Hamilton and Gifford in 1976, it was demonstrated through controlled experimentation that subjects develop correlations based on the co-occurrence of distinctive stimuli, even when such associations may not be valid. The studies were based on artificially established groups, and differences in perception were monitored in a majority and minority groups. The study presented the concept of illusory correlation, in which distinctive items presented together were given unduly high correlation by observers where none or little was actually existent. The study is important because it examines the cognitive basis for understanding judgment formation and presents a method for exploring stereotype formation. The participants were 10 undergraduate female students were selected from the University of California Berkeley. Participants were all enrolled in the same Human Development course.