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Wine Psychology: Basic & Applied

Basic cognitive research can help to explain our response to wine, and the myriad factors that affect it. Wine is a complex, culture-laden, multisensory stimulus, and our perception/experience of its properties is influenced by everything from the packaging in which it is presented through the glassware in which it is served and evaluated. A growing body of experiential wine research now demonstrates that a number of contextual factors, including everything from the colour of the ambient lighting through to background music can exert a profound, and in some cases predictable, influence over the tasting experience. Sonic seasoning - that is, the matching of music or soundscapes with specific wines in order to accentuate or draw attention to certain qualities/attributes in the wine, such as sweetness, length, or body, also represents a rapidly growing area of empirical study. 

Read the full article by Charles Spence here.

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Research in Progress at CRPI

CRPI welcomes submissions of Registered Reports and also invites authors to make their protocols available in a citable, shareable and discoverable manner using our dedicated repository on figshare.

See below to keep up-to-date with the latest preregistered protocols that have been offered in-principle acceptance at the journal. 

Related Journals

Psychonomic Bulletin & Review

Memory & Cognition

Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics

Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience

Learning & Behavior

Behavior Research Methods

Aims and scope

Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications publishes new empirical and theoretical work covering all areas of Cognition, with a special emphasis on use-inspired basic research: fundamental research that grows from hypotheses about real-world problems. We expect that authors will be able to explain in a Significance section how their basic research serves to advance our understanding of the cognitive aspects of a problem with real-world applications. 

Visual Search in Real-World and Applied Contexts

Visual search tasks are an everyday part of the human experience - ranging from hunting for a specific recipe ingredient in the pantry to monitoring for road hazards and informational signs while driving. Due to its ubiquity in everyday life, visual search has been extensively studied in the laboratory for decades even if laboratory tasks are unable to capture the full complexity of real-world visual search tasks. In recent years, there has been a growing body of research seeking to narrow the gaps in our understanding of visual search behavior between the laboratory and the real world. We anticipate submissions involving studies of visual search behavior in applied situations as well as general laboratory search tasks to further our understanding of visual search behavior in real world situations. 


Organized by: Jeremy M. Wolfe, Trafton Drew, Lauren H. Williams
Deadline for Submissions: August 1, 2020

The Psychology of Fake News

Media outlets, social critics, political organizations, and research groups have identified the problem of “fake news” as a critical contemporary concern.  The special issue will highlight work that (a) identifies cognitive processes implicated in the detection and effects of fake news, (b) characterizes the consequences of fake news exposure across people’s diverse discourse experiences, and (c) identifies potential interventions that can help people overcome the allure of fake news.


Edited by: David N. Rapp, Holly A. Taylor, and Jeffrey M. Zacks
Deadline for submissions: In light of the COVID-19 pandemic, we are extending the deadline for this special issue by one month. Submissions are now due by August 1, 2020.

Group Decision Making

Decisions made by groups can be influenced by diverse perspectives, information, and expertise. Past work has demonstrated that such diversity can improve the quality of the resulting decisions, but research has also demonstrated that interaction (e.g., discussion among the group members) can hurt the quality of group decisions. 


Edited by: Christian C. Luhmann and Lael J. Schooler
 

Spatial is Special

What is spatial thinking? Is it related to spatial ability and other abilities? To academic achievements in different fields? Can it be taught and trained? Brought into the classroom? 
 

Edited By: Toru Ishikawa and Nora Newcombe

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