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Pro-environmental Behaviors.

By: Kurisu, Kiyo.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Publisher: Tokyo : Springer Japan, 2016Copyright date: ©2015Description: 1 online resource (176 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9784431558347.Subject(s): Environmental managementGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Pro-environmental BehaviorsDDC classification: 155.9 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Preface -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- Chapter 1: What Are Pro-Environmental Behaviors (PEBs)? -- 1.1 Definition of PEBs -- Column 1.1: Is the Narrow Definition of PEBs Enough to Consider? -- 1.2 Categorization of PEBs -- 1.2.1 Place -- 1.2.2 Actor -- 1.2.3 Influential Fields -- 1.2.4 Sub-impacts: Costs and Benefits -- 1.2.5 Categorization of Behavior Type in Households -- 1.2.6 Repeatability -- 1.3 List of PEBs -- 1.3.1 PEBs Proposed by Governments -- 1.3.2 PEB List -- 1.3.3 Influential Factors on PEB List -- References -- Column 1.2: Unique Energy-Saving Campaigns for Summer in Japan -- Chapter 2: Influential Factors on PEBs -- 2.1 Barriers and Accelerators to PEBs -- 2.2 Psychological Factors -- 2.2.1 Norm -- 2.2.2 Attitude -- Column 2.1: Injunctive Norm vs. Descriptive Norm -- 2.2.3 Affect -- 2.2.4 Cognitive Dissonance -- 2.3 Cost and Benefit -- 2.3.1 Monetary Cost -- 2.3.2 Time and Effort -- 2.4 Knowledge -- 2.5 Sociodemographics -- 2.5.1 Gender -- 2.5.1.1 Gender Influence on EA -- 2.5.1.2 Gender Influence on PEBs -- 2.5.2 Age -- 2.5.2.1 Age Influence on EA -- 2.5.2.2 Age Influence on PEBs -- 2.5.3 Education and Income -- 2.5.3.1 Education and Income Influences on EA -- 2.5.3.2 Education and Income Influences on PEBs -- 2.6 Personality -- 2.6.1 Influence on EA -- 2.6.2 Influence on PEBs -- 2.7 Situational Factors -- References -- Chapter 3: Behavior Model Development for Understanding PEBs -- 3.1 Models for General Behaviors -- 3.1.1 Altruistic Behavior Model -- 3.1.1.1 Norm-Activation Model (Schwartz 1968a/b, 1970a/b, 1977) -- 3.1.1.2 Normative Decision-Making Model (Schwartz and Howard 1981) -- 3.1.2 Theory of Reasoned Action: TRA (Fishbein and Ajzen 1975) -- 3.1.3 Theory of Planned Behavior: TPB (Ajzen 1991) -- 3.2 Models for PEBs -- 3.2.1 VBN Model (Stern et al. 1999 -- Stern 2000) -- 3.2.2 MOA Model (Ölander and Thøgerson 1995).
3.2.3 Two-Phase Model (Hirose 1994) -- 3.2.4 Model of PEB (Kollmuss and Agyeman 2002) -- 3.2.5 Meta-analysis -- 3.2.5.1 Hines et al. (1987) -- 3.2.5.2 Meta-analytic SEM by Bamberg and Möser (2007) -- 3.3 Empirical Models for Specific Categories of PEBs -- 3.3.1 Model for Recycling Behavior -- 3.3.1.1 MacCarty and Shrum (2001) -- 3.3.1.2 Barr (2003) -- 3.3.2 Model for Waste Prevention Behavior -- 3.3.2.1 Barr (2003) -- 3.3.2.2 Bortoleto et al. (2012) -- 3.3.3 Model for Energy-Saving Behavior (Black et al. 1985) -- References -- Chapter 4: How to Survey PEBs -- 4.1 Preparing Questionnaires -- Column 4.1: Pretesting Can Be Useful to Construct a Key Hypothesis -- 4.2 Scales -- 4.2.1 Scaling Techniques -- 4.2.2 Environmental Attitude Scales -- 4.2.2.1 New Environmental/Ecological Paradigm (NEP) Scale -- Column 4.2: How Many Points Should a Scale Have? -- 4.2.2.2 Ecocentric, Anthropocentric, and Environmental Apathy Scale (Thompson and Barton 1994) -- 4.2.2.3 Ecological World View Scale (Blaikie 1992) -- 4.2.2.4 ENV Scale (Bogner and Wiseman 1999) -- 4.2.2.5 Milfont and Duckitt (2004) -- 4.2.3 Other Psychological Factors -- 4.2.4 Personality -- 4.2.4.1 Cultural Theory -- 4.2.4.2 General/Environmental Locus of Control -- 4.3 Wording -- 4.4 Questionnaire Survey -- 4.5 Analysis -- 4.5.1 Data Types -- 4.5.2 Preliminary Check -- 4.5.3 Basic Statistical Analyses -- 4.5.3.1 Comparison Between Two Groups -- Column 4.3: Check Original Data Distribution Before Calculation! -- 4.5.3.2 Comparison Between Three or More Groups -- 4.5.3.3 Correlations and Regressions -- Column 4.4: Cause-Effect Relationships Should Be Carefully Discussed -- 4.5.4 Factor Analysis(FA) and Principle-Component Analysis (PCA) -- 4.5.4.1 How to Handle the Data Obtained by Scales -- 4.5.4.2 What Is Different Between FA and PCA?.
Column 4.5: Which Rotation Should Be Used, Orthogonal or Oblique? -- 4.5.5 Path Analysis (PA) and Structural Equation Modeling (SEM) -- References -- Chapter 5: Application of Life Cycle Assessment (LCA) to Assess Actual Environmental Burdens Driven by PEBs -- 5.1 What Is LCA? -- 5.1.1 History of LCA -- 5.1.2 Outline of LCA -- 5.2 Goal and Scope -- 5.2.1 Functional Unit -- 5.2.2 System Boundary -- Column 5.1: Rebound Effect -- 5.3 Life Cycle Inventory Analysis (LCI) -- 5.3.1 Data Collection -- 5.3.2 Cutoff Criteria -- 5.3.3 Allocation -- 5.3.4 I-O Table Analysis -- 5.3.5 Indexes Used In LCI -- 5.3.5.1 Greenhouse Gases (GHGs) -- 5.3.5.2 Air Pollutants -- 5.3.5.3 Water Pollutants -- 5.3.5.4 Toxic Compounds -- 5.4 Lifecycle Impact Assessment (LCIA) -- 5.4.1 Midpoint Approach -- 5.4.1.1 Global Warming -- 5.4.1.2 Other Impacts -- 5.4.2 Endpoint Approach -- 5.4.2.1 Human Health -- 5.4.2.2 Biodiversity -- 5.4.2.3 Resource and Social Asset -- 5.4.2.4 Primary Productivity -- 5.4.3 Midpoint vs. Endpoint -- 5.5 Example of LCA Procedure -- 5.6 Interpretation -- 5.7 Case Studies -- 5.8 Other Concepts Relating to LCA -- 5.8.1 Water Use -- 5.8.2 Life Cycle Cost Analysis and Social LCA -- 5.8.3 Food Mile/Food Mileage -- References -- Chapter 6: Trials to Foster PEBs -- 6.1 What Kind of Strategy Is Effective? -- 6.1.1 Commitment -- 6.1.2 Goal Setting -- 6.1.3 Introduction of Leaders -- 6.1.4 Foot-in-the-Door Technique -- 6.1.5 Feedback -- 6.1.6 Incentive/Reward -- 6.2 Psychological Factor Enhancement -- 6.2.1 Attitude Change -- 6.2.2 Norm Activation -- Column 6.1: Descriptive Norm vs. Boomerang Effect -- 6.3 Information Provision -- 6.4 Relationships Between Interventions and Psychological Effects -- 6.5 Eco-labeling -- Column 6.2: It Is Still Doubtful Whether CFPs Can Support People´s Behavior: Germany´s Decision -- 6.6 Education for Life Cycle Thinking.
6.6.1 Card Game (Tahara et al. 2010) -- 6.6.2 LCA Educational Software (Hondo et al. 2008) -- 6.6.3 Life of a Product -- 6.6.3.1 Hamburger (CEEE, University of Northern Iowa -- SPI: The Plastics Industry Trade Association) -- 6.6.3.2 Canned Mackerel (Ando et al. 2010 -- Ando 2010 -- Ando and Hasegawa 2011) -- 6.6.3.3 CD and DVD, Soccer Ball, and Smartphone (US-EPA) -- 6.7 Examples of Programs -- 6.7.1 Database of Case Studies -- 6.7.2 EcoTeam Program (ETP) -- 6.7.2.1 Trials in the Netherlands (Staats and Harland 1995 -- Staats et al. 2004) -- 6.7.2.2 Trials in the UK (EcoTeams, UK) -- 6.7.2.3 Trials in Issaquah, Washington -- 6.8 For Achieving Widespread and Lasting Influence -- References -- Recommended Books and Papers -- Influential Factors on EA -- Influential Factors on PEBs -- Methodologies of Fostering PEBs -- Statistics -- Life Cycle Assessment -- Abbreviations -- Index.
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
GE1-350 (Browse shelf) http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/uttyler/detail.action?docID=4386050 Available EBC4386050

Preface -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- Chapter 1: What Are Pro-Environmental Behaviors (PEBs)? -- 1.1 Definition of PEBs -- Column 1.1: Is the Narrow Definition of PEBs Enough to Consider? -- 1.2 Categorization of PEBs -- 1.2.1 Place -- 1.2.2 Actor -- 1.2.3 Influential Fields -- 1.2.4 Sub-impacts: Costs and Benefits -- 1.2.5 Categorization of Behavior Type in Households -- 1.2.6 Repeatability -- 1.3 List of PEBs -- 1.3.1 PEBs Proposed by Governments -- 1.3.2 PEB List -- 1.3.3 Influential Factors on PEB List -- References -- Column 1.2: Unique Energy-Saving Campaigns for Summer in Japan -- Chapter 2: Influential Factors on PEBs -- 2.1 Barriers and Accelerators to PEBs -- 2.2 Psychological Factors -- 2.2.1 Norm -- 2.2.2 Attitude -- Column 2.1: Injunctive Norm vs. Descriptive Norm -- 2.2.3 Affect -- 2.2.4 Cognitive Dissonance -- 2.3 Cost and Benefit -- 2.3.1 Monetary Cost -- 2.3.2 Time and Effort -- 2.4 Knowledge -- 2.5 Sociodemographics -- 2.5.1 Gender -- 2.5.1.1 Gender Influence on EA -- 2.5.1.2 Gender Influence on PEBs -- 2.5.2 Age -- 2.5.2.1 Age Influence on EA -- 2.5.2.2 Age Influence on PEBs -- 2.5.3 Education and Income -- 2.5.3.1 Education and Income Influences on EA -- 2.5.3.2 Education and Income Influences on PEBs -- 2.6 Personality -- 2.6.1 Influence on EA -- 2.6.2 Influence on PEBs -- 2.7 Situational Factors -- References -- Chapter 3: Behavior Model Development for Understanding PEBs -- 3.1 Models for General Behaviors -- 3.1.1 Altruistic Behavior Model -- 3.1.1.1 Norm-Activation Model (Schwartz 1968a/b, 1970a/b, 1977) -- 3.1.1.2 Normative Decision-Making Model (Schwartz and Howard 1981) -- 3.1.2 Theory of Reasoned Action: TRA (Fishbein and Ajzen 1975) -- 3.1.3 Theory of Planned Behavior: TPB (Ajzen 1991) -- 3.2 Models for PEBs -- 3.2.1 VBN Model (Stern et al. 1999 -- Stern 2000) -- 3.2.2 MOA Model (Ölander and Thøgerson 1995).

3.2.3 Two-Phase Model (Hirose 1994) -- 3.2.4 Model of PEB (Kollmuss and Agyeman 2002) -- 3.2.5 Meta-analysis -- 3.2.5.1 Hines et al. (1987) -- 3.2.5.2 Meta-analytic SEM by Bamberg and Möser (2007) -- 3.3 Empirical Models for Specific Categories of PEBs -- 3.3.1 Model for Recycling Behavior -- 3.3.1.1 MacCarty and Shrum (2001) -- 3.3.1.2 Barr (2003) -- 3.3.2 Model for Waste Prevention Behavior -- 3.3.2.1 Barr (2003) -- 3.3.2.2 Bortoleto et al. (2012) -- 3.3.3 Model for Energy-Saving Behavior (Black et al. 1985) -- References -- Chapter 4: How to Survey PEBs -- 4.1 Preparing Questionnaires -- Column 4.1: Pretesting Can Be Useful to Construct a Key Hypothesis -- 4.2 Scales -- 4.2.1 Scaling Techniques -- 4.2.2 Environmental Attitude Scales -- 4.2.2.1 New Environmental/Ecological Paradigm (NEP) Scale -- Column 4.2: How Many Points Should a Scale Have? -- 4.2.2.2 Ecocentric, Anthropocentric, and Environmental Apathy Scale (Thompson and Barton 1994) -- 4.2.2.3 Ecological World View Scale (Blaikie 1992) -- 4.2.2.4 ENV Scale (Bogner and Wiseman 1999) -- 4.2.2.5 Milfont and Duckitt (2004) -- 4.2.3 Other Psychological Factors -- 4.2.4 Personality -- 4.2.4.1 Cultural Theory -- 4.2.4.2 General/Environmental Locus of Control -- 4.3 Wording -- 4.4 Questionnaire Survey -- 4.5 Analysis -- 4.5.1 Data Types -- 4.5.2 Preliminary Check -- 4.5.3 Basic Statistical Analyses -- 4.5.3.1 Comparison Between Two Groups -- Column 4.3: Check Original Data Distribution Before Calculation! -- 4.5.3.2 Comparison Between Three or More Groups -- 4.5.3.3 Correlations and Regressions -- Column 4.4: Cause-Effect Relationships Should Be Carefully Discussed -- 4.5.4 Factor Analysis(FA) and Principle-Component Analysis (PCA) -- 4.5.4.1 How to Handle the Data Obtained by Scales -- 4.5.4.2 What Is Different Between FA and PCA?.

Column 4.5: Which Rotation Should Be Used, Orthogonal or Oblique? -- 4.5.5 Path Analysis (PA) and Structural Equation Modeling (SEM) -- References -- Chapter 5: Application of Life Cycle Assessment (LCA) to Assess Actual Environmental Burdens Driven by PEBs -- 5.1 What Is LCA? -- 5.1.1 History of LCA -- 5.1.2 Outline of LCA -- 5.2 Goal and Scope -- 5.2.1 Functional Unit -- 5.2.2 System Boundary -- Column 5.1: Rebound Effect -- 5.3 Life Cycle Inventory Analysis (LCI) -- 5.3.1 Data Collection -- 5.3.2 Cutoff Criteria -- 5.3.3 Allocation -- 5.3.4 I-O Table Analysis -- 5.3.5 Indexes Used In LCI -- 5.3.5.1 Greenhouse Gases (GHGs) -- 5.3.5.2 Air Pollutants -- 5.3.5.3 Water Pollutants -- 5.3.5.4 Toxic Compounds -- 5.4 Lifecycle Impact Assessment (LCIA) -- 5.4.1 Midpoint Approach -- 5.4.1.1 Global Warming -- 5.4.1.2 Other Impacts -- 5.4.2 Endpoint Approach -- 5.4.2.1 Human Health -- 5.4.2.2 Biodiversity -- 5.4.2.3 Resource and Social Asset -- 5.4.2.4 Primary Productivity -- 5.4.3 Midpoint vs. Endpoint -- 5.5 Example of LCA Procedure -- 5.6 Interpretation -- 5.7 Case Studies -- 5.8 Other Concepts Relating to LCA -- 5.8.1 Water Use -- 5.8.2 Life Cycle Cost Analysis and Social LCA -- 5.8.3 Food Mile/Food Mileage -- References -- Chapter 6: Trials to Foster PEBs -- 6.1 What Kind of Strategy Is Effective? -- 6.1.1 Commitment -- 6.1.2 Goal Setting -- 6.1.3 Introduction of Leaders -- 6.1.4 Foot-in-the-Door Technique -- 6.1.5 Feedback -- 6.1.6 Incentive/Reward -- 6.2 Psychological Factor Enhancement -- 6.2.1 Attitude Change -- 6.2.2 Norm Activation -- Column 6.1: Descriptive Norm vs. Boomerang Effect -- 6.3 Information Provision -- 6.4 Relationships Between Interventions and Psychological Effects -- 6.5 Eco-labeling -- Column 6.2: It Is Still Doubtful Whether CFPs Can Support People´s Behavior: Germany´s Decision -- 6.6 Education for Life Cycle Thinking.

6.6.1 Card Game (Tahara et al. 2010) -- 6.6.2 LCA Educational Software (Hondo et al. 2008) -- 6.6.3 Life of a Product -- 6.6.3.1 Hamburger (CEEE, University of Northern Iowa -- SPI: The Plastics Industry Trade Association) -- 6.6.3.2 Canned Mackerel (Ando et al. 2010 -- Ando 2010 -- Ando and Hasegawa 2011) -- 6.6.3.3 CD and DVD, Soccer Ball, and Smartphone (US-EPA) -- 6.7 Examples of Programs -- 6.7.1 Database of Case Studies -- 6.7.2 EcoTeam Program (ETP) -- 6.7.2.1 Trials in the Netherlands (Staats and Harland 1995 -- Staats et al. 2004) -- 6.7.2.2 Trials in the UK (EcoTeams, UK) -- 6.7.2.3 Trials in Issaquah, Washington -- 6.8 For Achieving Widespread and Lasting Influence -- References -- Recommended Books and Papers -- Influential Factors on EA -- Influential Factors on PEBs -- Methodologies of Fostering PEBs -- Statistics -- Life Cycle Assessment -- Abbreviations -- Index.

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