Here are a selection of papers where Edge Hill Psychology students and staff worked together to publish Psychological Research. Names in bold are the students that worked on these papers either as part of their dissertation project or as part of our Psychology Department Research Internship scheme.
Barron, R. L., & Kaye, L. K (2020). Self-regulation strategies of smartphone use during university self-study. The Journal of Social Media for Learning, 1 (1), 47-57
Darbyshire, D. E., Kirk, C., Wall, H. J., & Kaye, L. K. (2016). Don’t Judge a (Face)Book by its Cover: Exploring Judgement Accuracy of Others’ Personality on Facebook. Computers in Human Behaviour, 58, 380-387. doi:10.1016/j.chb.2016.01.021
Ebbrell N. and Spiridon E. (2019). Psychophysiological effects of incentive feedback on unmanned aircraft operator’s mood and motivation. International Journal of Unmanned Systems Engineering, 7, 1-11.
Ellis, D. A., Kaye, L. K., Wilcockson, T. D. W., & Ryding, F. C. (2018). Digital Traces of behaviour within addiction: Response to Griffiths (2017). International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction 16 (1), 240-245
Kaye, L. K., Carlisle, C., & Griffiths, L. R. W. (in press). A contextual account of the psychosocial impacts of social identity in a sample of digital gamers. Psychology of Popular Media Culture
Kaye, L. K., Gresty, C. E. & Stubbs-Ennis, N. (2017). Exploring stereotypical perceptions of female players in digital gaming contexts. Cyberpsychology, Behaviour and Social Networking 20 (12), 740-745. doi: 10.1089/cyber.2017.0294
Kaye, L. K., Rodriguez Cuadrado, S., Malone, S. A., Wall, H. J., Gaunt, E., Mulvey, A. L., & Graham, C. (2021). How emotional are emoji?: Exploring the effect of emotional valence on the processing of emoji stimuli. Computers in Human Behavior, 116, 106648. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.chb.2020.106648
Kaye, L. K., Wall, H. J., & Hird, A. T. (in press). Less is more when rating Extraversion: Behavioural cues and interpersonal perceptions on the platform of Facebook. Psychology of Popular Media Culture.
Kleban, C. & Kaye, L. K. (2015). Psychosocial impacts of engaging in Second Life for individuals with physical disabilities. Computers in Human Behaviour, 45, 59-68. doi: 10.1016/j.chb.2014.12.004
Monk, R.L., Colbert, L., Darker, G., Cowling, J., Jones, B. & Qureshi, A.W. (In Press). Emotion and Desire: How director emotional expression and desire may impact adults’ ability to follow the instructions of an ignorant speaker. Psychological Research.
Monk, R.L., Heim, D., Qureshi, A., & Price, A. (2015). “I have no clue what I drunk last night” Using Smartphone technology to compare in-vivo and retrospective self-reports of alcohol consumption. PLoS ONE, 10, e0126209
Monk, R. L., Qureshi, A. W., Leatherbarrow, T., & Hughes, A. (2016). The Decoy Effect Within Alcohol Purchasing Decisions. Substance Use & Misuse, 51, 1353-1362.
Monk, R.L., Sunley, J., Qureshi, A.W., & Heim, D. (2016). Smells like inhibition: The effects of olfactory and visual alcohol cues on inhibitory control. Psychopharmacology, 233, 1331-1337.
Monk, R. L., Westwood, J., Heim, D., & Qureshi, A.W. (2017). The effect of Pictorial Content on Attention Levels and Alcohol-Related Beliefs: An Eye-Tracking Study. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 47, 158-164
Pennington, C.R., Qureshi, A.W., Monk, R.L., Greenwood, K., & Heim, D. (2019). Beer? Over here! Examining attentional bias towards alcoholic and appetitive stimuli in a visual search eye-tracking task. Psychopharmacology. doi:10.1007/s00213-019-05313-0. Impact factor: 3.424.
Powell, J. L., Pringle, L., & Greig, M. (2017). Investigation of the association between motor stereotypy behaviour with fundamental movement skills, adaptive functioning, and autistic spectrum disorder symptomology in children with intellectual disabilities. Journal of child Neurology, 32(2), 222-229.
Qureshi, A. W., Bretherton, L., Marsh, B. & Monk, R. L. (2020). Stimulation of the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex impacts conflict resolution in Level-1 visual perspective taking. Cognitive, Affective, and Behavioral Neuroscience, 20(3), 565-574. https://doi.org/10.3758/s13415-020-00786-5
Qureshi. A.W., Monk, R.L., Pennington, C.R., Li, X., & Leatherbarrow, T. (2017). Context and alcohol consumption behaviours affect inhibitory control. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 47, 625–633
Qureshi, A.W., Monk, R.L., Pennington, C.R., Li, X., Leatherbarrow, T., & Oulton, J.R. (2018). Visual and auditory contextual cues differentially influence alcohol-related inhibitory control. Adicciones.
Ryding, F. C., & Kaye, L. K (2018). “Internet Addiction”: A conceptual minefield. International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction 16 (1), 225-232. doi: 10.1007/s11469-017-9811-6
Smailes, H. L., Humphries, J. E., Ryder, H., Klatt, T., Maltby, J., Pearmain, A. M., & Flowe, H. D. (2018). Age-related differences in spontaneous trait judgments from facial appearance. Psychiatry, Psychology and Law, 25 (5), 1-10. doi:10.1080/13218719.2018.1477633
Smith, S. & Spiridon, E. (2019). Influence of ambient light and feedback on motivation to carry out a task: implications for operation of unmanned aircraft. International Journal of Unmanned Systems Engineering, 7, 12-23.
Thorley, C., & Rushton‐Woods, J. (2013). Blame conformity: Leading eyewitness statements can influence attributions of blame for an accident. Applied cognitive psychology, 27(3), 291-296.
Yamaguchi, M., Clarke, E. L., & Egan, D. L. (2018). Is your color my color? Dividing the labor of the Stroop task between co-actors. Frontiers in Psychology, 9, Article 1407. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2018.01407
Yamaguchi, M., & Harwood, S. L. (2017). Threat captures attention but does not affect learning of contextual regularities. Cognition and Emotion, 31, 564-571. doi: 10.1080/02699931.2015.1115752