Inequality Constrained Analysis of Covariance

  • Irene KlugkistEmail author
  • Floryt van Wesel
  • Sonja van Well
  • Annemarie Kolk
Part of the Statistics for Social and Behavioral Sciences book series (SSBS)


This chapter deals with analysis of covariance (ANCOVA) with inequality constrained adjusted means. Bayesian evaluation of inequality constrained ANCOVA models was previously discussed in [3].


Systolic Blood Pressure Diastolic Blood Pressure Gender Role Gibbs Sampler Cardiovascular Reactivity 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. [1]
    Aidman, E.V., Carroll, S.M.: Implicit individual differences: Relationships between implicit self-esteem, gender identity, and gender attitudes. European Journal of Personality, 17, 19–36 (2003)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. [2]
    Davis, M.C., Matthews, K.A.: Do gender-relevant characteristics determine cardiovascular reactivity? Match versus mismatch of traits and situation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 71, 527–535 (1996)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. [3]
    Klugkist, I., Laudy, O., Hoijtink, H.: Inequality constrained analysis of variance: A Bayesian approach. Psychological Methods, 10, 477–493 (2005)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. [4]
    Kolk, A.M.M., Well, S. van: Cardiovascular responses across stressor phases: The match of gender and gender-role identification with the gender relevance of the stressor. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 62, 197–205 (2007)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. [5]
    Lash, S.J., Eisler, R.M., Schulman, R.S.: Cardiovascular reactivity to stress in men: Effects of masculine gender role stress appraisal and masculine performance challenge. Behavior Modification, 14, 3–20 (1990)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. [6]
    Lash, S.J., Eisler, R.M., Southard, D.R.: Sex differences in cardiovascular reactivity as a function of the appraised gender relevance of the stressor. Behavioral Medicine, 21, 86–94 (1995)Google Scholar
  7. [7]
    Lash, S.J., Gillespie, B.L., Eisler, R.M., Southard, D.R.: Sex differences in cardiovascular reactivity: Effects of the gender relevance of the stressor. Health Psychology, 10, 392–398 (1991)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. [8]
    Martz, D.M., Handley, K.B., Eisler, R.M.: The relationship between feminine gender role stress, body image, and eating disorders. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 19, 493–508 (1995)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. [9]
    Rutherford, A.: Introducing ANOVA and ANCOVA: A GLM Approach. London, Sage Publications (2001)zbMATHGoogle Scholar
  10. [10]
    Stevens, J.: Applied Multivariate Statistics for the Social Sciences (3rd ed.). Mahwah, NJ, Lawrence Erlbaum (1996)Google Scholar
  11. [11]
    Well, S. van, Kolk, A.M., Klugkist, I.: The relationship between sex, gender role identification, and gender relevance of a stressor on stress response: Sex and gender (mis)match effects. Behavior Modification, 32, 427–449 (2008)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. [12]
    Well, S. van, Kolk, A.M., Oei, N.Y.L.: Direct and indirect assessment of gender role identification. Sex Roles, 56, 617–628, (2007)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. [13]
    Wright, R.A., Murray, J.B., Storey, P.L., Williams, B.J.: Ability analysis of gender relevance and sex differences in cardiovascular response to behavioral challenge. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 73, 405–417 (1997)CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2008

Authors and Affiliations

  • Irene Klugkist
    • 1
    Email author
  • Floryt van Wesel
    • 1
  • Sonja van Well
    • 2
  • Annemarie Kolk
    • 2
  1. 1.Department of Methodology and StatisticsUniversity of UtrechtUtrechtthe Netherlands
  2. 2.Clinical PsychologyUniversity of AmsterdamAmsterdamthe Netherlands

Personalised recommendations