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  1. Previous research has found that spatial learning while navigating in novel spaces is impaired with extreme restricted peripheral field of view (FOV) (remaining FOV of 4°, but not of 10°) in an indoor environm...

    Authors: Erica M. Barhorst-Cates, Kristina M. Rand and Sarah H. Creem-Regehr

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:41

    Content type: Original article

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  2. The use of neuroscience in the courtroom can be traced back to the early twentieth century. However, the use of neuroscientific evidence in criminal proceedings has increased significantly over the last two de...

    Authors: Darby Aono, Gideon Yaffe and Hedy Kober

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:40

    Content type: Review article

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  3. Hybrid search requires observers to search both through a visual display and through the contents of memory in order to find designated target items. Because professional hybrid searchers such as airport bagga...

    Authors: Jessica Madrid and Michael C. Hout

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:39

    Content type: Original article

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  4. Deception is a prevalent component of human interaction. However, meta-analyses suggest that discriminating between truthful and deceptive statements is a very arduous task and accuracy on these judgments is a...

    Authors: Daniella K. Cash, Rachel E. Dianiska and Sean M. Lane

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:38

    Content type: Original article

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  5. We present a series of experiments on visual search in a highly complex environment, security closed-circuit television (CCTV). Using real surveillance footage from a large city transport hub, we ask viewers t...

    Authors: Mila Mileva and A. Mike Burton

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:37

    Content type: Original article

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  6. A common goal in psychological research is the measurement of subjective impressions, such as first impressions of faces. These impressions are commonly measured using Likert ratings. Although these ratings ar...

    Authors: Nichola Burton, Michael Burton, Dan Rigby, Clare A. M. Sutherland and Gillian Rhodes

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:36

    Content type: Original article

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  7. Testing oneself (i.e., doing retrieval practice) is an effective way to study. We attempted to make learners choose to test themselves more often. In Experiment 1, participants were asked how they wanted to st...

    Authors: Kalif E. Vaughn and Nate Kornell

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:35

    Content type: Original article

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  8. Most experiments in event perception and cognition have focused on events that are only a few minutes in length, and the previous research on popular movies is consistent with this temporal scope. Scenes are g...

    Authors: James E. Cutting and Kacie L. Armstrong

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:34

    Content type: Original article

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  9. Emoji have become a prominent part of interactive digital communication. Here, we ask the questions: does a grammatical system govern the way people use emoji; and how do emoji interact with the grammar of wri...

    Authors: Neil Cohn, Jan Engelen and Joost Schilperoord

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:33

    Content type: Original article

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  10. Road crashes are a leading cause of death worldwide. In many countries, it is common to see spontaneous roadside memorials constructed in response to road fatalities. These memorials are controversial and are ...

    Authors: Vanessa Beanland and Rachael A. Wynne

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:32

    Content type: Registered Reports and Replication

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  11. Visualizing data through graphs can be an effective way to communicate one’s results. A ubiquitous graph and common technique to communicate behavioral data is the bar graph. The bar graph was first invented i...

    Authors: Jessica K. Witt

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:31

    Content type: Brief report

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  12. An error occurred during the publication of a number of articles in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications. Several articles were published in volume 4 with a duplicate citation number.

    Authors:

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:30

    Content type: Correction

    Published on:

    The original article was published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:18

    The original article was published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:20

    The original article was published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:19

    The original article was published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:16

    The original article was published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:17

  13. Criminal associates such as terrorist members are likely to deny knowing members of their network when questioned by police. Eye tracking research suggests that lies about familiar faces can be detected by dis...

    Authors: Ailsa E. Millen and Peter J. B. Hancock

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:23

    Content type: Original article

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  14. True and false intentions (i.e., lies and truths about one’s future actions) is a relatively new research topic, despite the high societal value of being able to predict future criminal behavior (e.g., in the ...

    Authors: Sofia Calderon, Karl Ask, Erik Mac Giolla and Pär Anders Granhag

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:29

    Content type: Original article

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  15. In recent years, fraudsters have begun to use readily accessible digital manipulation techniques in order to carry out face morphing attacks. By submitting a morph image (a 50/50 average of two people’s faces)...

    Authors: Robin S. S. Kramer, Michael O. Mireku, Tessa R. Flack and Kay L. Ritchie

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:28

    Content type: Original article

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  16. The role of image colour in face identification has received little attention in research despite the importance of identifying people from photographs in identity documents (IDs). Here, in two experiments, we...

    Authors: Anna K. Bobak, Viktoria R. Mileva and Peter J. B. Hancock

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:27

    Content type: Original article

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  17. In general, people are poor at detecting deception. Older adults are even worse than young adults at detecting deceit, which might make them uniquely vulnerable to certain types of financial fraud. One reason ...

    Authors: Jennifer Tehan Stanley and Britney A. Webster

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:26

    Content type: Original article

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  18. Intentional forgetting refers to the attempt to marshal top-down control to purposefully forget, and has been demonstrated in the laboratory using directed forgetting paradigms. Here, we asked whether the mech...

    Authors: Ashleigh M. Maxcey, Bernadette Dezso, Emma Megla and Ashton Schneider

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:25

    Content type: Brief report

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  19. In two studies we investigated whether removing opportunities to calculate could improve students’ subsequent ability to solve similar word problems. Students were first asked to write explanations for three w...

    Authors: Karen B. Givvin, Veronika Moroz, William Loftus and James W. Stigler

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:24

    Content type: Original article

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  20. A growing body of research is beginning to understand how people comprehend sequential visual narratives. However, previous work has used materials that primarily rely on visual information (i.e., they contain...

    Authors: Ryan D. Kopatich, Daniel P. Feller, Christopher A. Kurby and Joseph P. Magliano

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:22

    Content type: Original article

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  21. Interpretation of volumetric medical images represents a rapidly growing proportion of the workload in radiology. However, relatively little is known about the strategies that best guide search behavior when l...

    Authors: Lauren H. Williams and Trafton Drew

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:21

    Content type: Review article

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  22. New automobiles provide a variety of features that allow motorists to perform a plethora of secondary tasks unrelated to the primary task of driving. Despite their ubiquity, surprisingly little is known about ...

    Authors: David L. Strayer, Joel M. Cooper, Rachel M. Goethe, Madeleine M. McCarty, Douglas J. Getty and Francesco Biondi

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:18

    Content type: Original article

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    The Correction to this article has been published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:30

  23. Researchers have argued that simultaneous lineups should follow the principle of propitious heterogeneity, based on the idea that if the fillers are too similar to the perpetrator even an eyewitness with a goo...

    Authors: Curt A. Carlson, Alyssa R. Jones, Jane E. Whittington, Robert F. Lockamyeir, Maria A. Carlson and Alex R. Wooten

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:20

    Content type: Original article

    Published on:

    The Correction to this article has been published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:30

  24. While the coordination of oculomotor and manual behavior is essential for driving a car, surprisingly little is known about this interaction, especially in situations requiring a quick steering reaction. In th...

    Authors: Norbert Schneider and Lynn Huestegge

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:19

    Content type: Original article

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    The Correction to this article has been published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:30

  25. Research examining the relation between spatial skills and the science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) fields has focused on small-scale spatial skills, even though some STEM disciplines—partic...

    Authors: Alina Nazareth, Nora S. Newcombe, Thomas F. Shipley, Mia Velazquez and Steven M. Weisberg

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:17

    Content type: Original article

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    The Correction to this article has been published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:30

  26. A significant problem in eyewitness identification occurs when witnesses view a suspect in one venue such as a mugshot and then later in a lineup where the suspect is the only previously viewed person. Prior r...

    Authors: Wenbo Lin, Michael J. Strube and Henry L. Roediger III

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:16

    Content type: Original article

    Published on:

    The Correction to this article has been published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:30

  27. Overconfidence in one’s driving ability can lead to risky decision-making and may therefore increase the accident risk. When educating people about the risks of their driving behavior, it is all too easy for i...

    Authors: Daniel O. A. Gunnell, Melina A. Kunar, Danielle G. Norman and Derrick G. Watson

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:15

    Content type: Original article

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  28. To successfully interact with software agents, people must call upon basic concepts about goals and intentionality and strategically deploy these concepts in a range of circumstances where specific entailments...

    Authors: Christopher Brett Jaeger, Alicia M. Hymel, Daniel T. Levin, Gautam Biswas, Natalie Paul and John Kinnebrew

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:14

    Content type: Original article

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  29. Inattentional blindness methods allow for an unobtrusive measure of the spatial distribution of attention; because subjects do not expect the critical object, they have no reason to devote attention to task-ir...

    Authors: Katherine Wood and Daniel J. Simons

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:13

    Content type: Original article

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  30. The comparison of fingerprints by expert latent print examiners generally involves repeating a process in which the examiner selects a small area of distinctive features in one print (a target group), and sear...

    Authors: R. Austin Hicklin, Bradford T. Ulery, Thomas A. Busey, Maria Antonia Roberts and JoAnn Buscaglia

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:12

    Content type: Original article

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  31. While the Concealed Information Test (CIT) can determine whether examinees recognize critical details, it does not clarify the origin of the memory. Hence, when unknowledgeable suspects are contaminated with c...

    Authors: Linda Marjoleine Geven, Gershon Ben-Shakhar, Merel Kindt and Bruno Verschuere

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:11

    Content type: Original article

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  32. What can theories regarding memory-related gaze preference contribute to the field of deception detection? While abundant research has examined the ability to detect concealed information through physiological...

    Authors: Tal Nahari, Oryah Lancry-Dayan, Gershon Ben-Shakhar and Yoni Pertzov

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:10

    Content type: Original article

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  33. Why do people change their strategies for solving problems? In this research, we tested whether negative feedback and the context in which learners encounter a strategy influence their likelihood of adopting t...

    Authors: Sarah A. Brown, David Menendez and Martha W. Alibali

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:9

    Content type: Original article

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  34. Inspecting digital imaging for primary diagnosis introduces perceptual and cognitive demands for physicians tasked with interpreting visual medical information and arriving at appropriate diagnoses and treatme...

    Authors: Tad T. Brunyé, Trafton Drew, Donald L. Weaver and Joann G. Elmore

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:7

    Content type: Review article

    Published on:

  35. Home loans are the largest financial transaction consumers typically enter and the consequences from entering overpriced or unaffordable home loans can devastate individuals and entire communities. This articl...

    Authors: Jessica M. Choplin and Debra Pogrund Stark

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:6

    Content type: Review article

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  36. Navigation systems are ubiquitous tools to assist wayfinders of the mobile information society with various navigational tasks. Whenever such systems assist with self-localization and path planning, they reduc...

    Authors: Annina Brügger, Kai-Florian Richter and Sara Irina Fabrikant

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:5

    Content type: Original article

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  37. In five experiments, we examined the conditions under which participants remembered true and false information given as feedback. Participants answered general information questions, expressed their confidence...

    Authors: Janet Metcalfe and Teal S. Eich

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:4

    Content type: Original article

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  38. The comprehension of dynamic naturalistic events poses at least two challenges to the cognitive system: filtering relevant information with attention and dealing with information that was missing or missed. Wi...

    Authors: Frank Papenmeier, Alisa Brockhoff and Markus Huff

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:3

    Content type: Original article

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  39. Illusory causation refers to a consistent error in human learning in which the learner develops a false belief that two unrelated events are causally associated. Laboratory studies usually demonstrate illusory...

    Authors: Julie Y. L. Chow, Ben Colagiuri and Evan J. Livesey

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2019 4:1

    Content type: Original article

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  40. Previous research has demonstrated reliable fluctuations in attentional processes during the course of the day. Everyday life experience sampling, during which participants respond to “probes” delivered at ran...

    Authors: Gabriel King Smith, Caitlin Mills, Alexandra Paxton and Kalina Christoff

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2018 3:54

    Content type: Original article

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  41. The ability to predict what is going to happen in the near future is integral for daily functioning. Previous research suggests that predictability varies over time, with increases in prediction error at those...

    Authors: Michelle L. Eisenberg, Jeffrey M. Zacks and Shaney Flores

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2018 3:53

    Content type: Original article

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  42. Explanations from neuroscience are threatening to replace those from psychology in the eyes and hands of journalists, university administrators, granting agencies, and research students. If replacement happens...

    Authors: Jonathan Baron

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2018 3:52

    Content type: Original article

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  43. Referential success is crucial for collaborative task-solving in shared environments. In face-to-face interactions, humans, therefore, exploit speech, gesture, and gaze to identify a specific object. We invest...

    Authors: Nikolina Mitev, Patrick Renner, Thies Pfeiffer and Maria Staudte

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2018 3:51

    Content type: Original article

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  44. Although phenomena such as change blindness and inattentional blindness are robust, it is not entirely clear how these failures of visual awareness are related to failures to attend to visual information, to r...

    Authors: Daniel T. Levin, Adriane E. Seiffert, Sun-Joo Cho and Kelly E. Carter

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2018 3:49

    Content type: Original article

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  45. Spatial reasoning skill has consistently been found to be malleable. However, there is little research to date on embedding spatial training within learning frameworks. This study evaluated the effects of a cl...

    Authors: Tom Lowrie, Tracy Logan, Danielle Harris and Mary Hegarty

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2018 3:50

    Content type: Original article

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  46. The visual environment contains predictable information - “statistical regularities” - that can be used to aid perception and attentional allocation. Here we investigate the role of statistical learning in fac...

    Authors: Li Z. Sha, Roger W. Remington and Yuhong V. Jiang

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2018 3:48

    Content type: Original article

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  47. Video job interviews have become a common hiring practice, allowing employers to save money and recruit from a wider applicant pool. But differences in job candidates’ internet connections mean that some inter...

    Authors: Joshua L. Fiechter, Caitlan Fealing, Rachel Gerrard and Nate Kornell

    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2018 3:47

    Content type: Brief report

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