Our 33 members of academic staff consistently produce and publish high impact research spanning all subdisciplines of psychology. We provide a world-class research environment for postgraduate students across a huge variety of specialisms. Much of our research is interdisciplinary both within the department and outside of the department.
Strickland, J. A., Austen, J. M., Sprengel, R. & Sanderson, D. J. (2021). The GluA1 AMPAR subunit is necessary for hedonic responding but not hedonic value in female mice. Physiology & Behavior 228: 113206.
Reissland, N., Wood, R. , Einbeck, J. & Lane, A. (2020). Effects of maternal mental health on fetal visual preference for face-like
compared to non-face like light stimulation. Early Human Development 151: 105227.
Knight, Helen C.,
Smith, Daniel T. & Ellison, Amanda (2020). The Role of the Left Dorsolateral Prefrontal Cortex in Attentional Bias. Neuropsychologia 148: 107631.
Riby, D. M. & Hanley, M. (2020). Profiles of academic achievement and attention in children with and without Autism Spectrum Disorder. Research in Developmental Disabilities (Special edition) 106: 103749.
Austen, J. M. & Sanderson, D. J. (2020). Cue duration determines response rate but not rate of acquisition of Pavlovian conditioning in mice. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 73(11): 2026-2035.
Spicer, Jake, Sanborn, Adam N. &
Beierholm, Ulrik R. (2020). Using Occam's razor and Bayesian modelling to
compare discrete and continuous representations in numerosity judgements. Cognitive Psychology 122: 101309.
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