Many people believe that playing violent video games is linked to increased in aggressive behaviour. However a new study by Swedish researchers Bennerstedt et al. (2011) offers an alternative perspective. They suggest that cooperation rather than aggression is more important in video gaming. The researchers spent hundreds of hours playing video games and watching other gamers. They especially focused on games where participants have to fight against each other. They found that successful gamers were considerate and cooperative, whereas those who acted aggressively tended not to do well.
#UKmastery 2014 National curriculum accountability A Level A Level Psychology ALL Anne Watson AQA A Level psychology arts assessment assessment without levels Attachment authors Ben Crystal books for girls Books for teens brain children's authors children's books children's dictionaries children's fiction classroom comprehension concepts/language confirmation bias critical thinking curriculum david crystal debbie barton definitions depression Dictionaries dictionary Digital drama ed-tech edtech Education english ethics evidence exams false friends funny books GCSE guided reading history human sciences implications independent reading Jill Carter knowledge claims knowledge questions KS1 KS2 KS3 language learning literacy literature Mastery mathematics maths maths mastery media memory methodology MFL natural sciences perspectives Picture books post-sats primary psychology reading reading for pleasure Rebecca Priest Rebecca Veals research revision SATs science secondary shakespeare Shakespeare400 shared knowledge statistics Stress teaching technology teen fiction TOK emotion TOK intuition TOK language TOK reason TOK sense perception truth words world book day writing