Expect the Unexpected: Why We Process Surprising Objects More Deeply
We tend to pay greater attention to incongruent objects, making us less likely to remember details about and changes to congruent objects.
Breaking the “Curse of Knowledge”: Older Adults’ Supposedly Reduced Theory of Mind Might Reflect Experimental Demands
Findings indicating a decline in older adults’ theory of mind abilities may have been exaggerated by the cognitive demands of certain experimental designs.
The Emerging Self: Social Anxiety Disorder and Emotional Maltreatment in Childhood
New research associates early life adversity with the presentation of social anxiety disorder later in life.
Storybooks Could Be an Early Source of Gender Stereotypes for Children
Reading to children offers many benefits. A new study reveals, however, that popular storybooks are an underrecognized source of gender stereotypes, and children’s books often contain stronger gender biases than texts for adults.
Methods: Measuring Change With Power in Intensive Longitudinal Research
This tutorial walks through the process of selecting sample sizes in intensive longitudinal research.