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  1. Drivers must respond promptly to a wide range of possible road hazards, from trucks veering into their lane to pedestrians stepping onto the road. While drivers’ vision is tested at the point of licensure, vis...

    Authors: Silvia Guidi, Anna Kosovicheva and Benjamin Wolfe
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:32
  2. A crucial bottleneck in medical artificial intelligence (AI) is high-quality labeled medical datasets. In this paper, we test a large variety of wisdom of the crowd algorithms to label medical images that were...

    Authors: Eeshan Hasan, Erik Duhaime and Jennifer S. Trueblood
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:31
  3. Auditory stimuli that are relevant to a listener have the potential to capture focal attention even when unattended, the listener’s own name being a particularly effective stimulus. We report two experiments t...

    Authors: Simon Y. W. Li, Alan L. F. Lee, Jenny W. S. Chiu, Robert G. Loeb and Penelope M. Sanderson
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:29
  4. Fake news can have enduring effects on memory and beliefs. An ongoing theoretical debate has investigated whether corrections (fact-checks) should include reminders of fake news. The familiarity backfire accou...

    Authors: Paige L. Kemp, Alyssa H. Sinclair, R. Alison Adcock and Christopher N. Wahlheim
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:28
  5. The .05 boundary within Null Hypothesis Statistical Testing (NHST) “has made a lot of people very angry and been widely regarded as a bad move” (to quote Douglas Adams). Here, we move past meta-scientific argu...

    Authors: V. N. Vimal Rao, Jeffrey K. Bye and Sashank Varma
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:27
  6. Attention allows us to focus on relevant information while ignoring distractions. Effective suppression of distracting information is crucial for efficient visual search. Recent studies have developed two para...

    Authors: Matthieu Chidharom and Nancy B. Carlisle
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:26
  7. The use of face coverings can make communication more difficult by removing access to visual cues as well as affecting the physical transmission of speech sounds. This study aimed to assess the independent and...

    Authors: I. R. Jackson, E. Perugia, M. A. Stone and G. H. Saunders
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:25
  8. Scrolling is a widely used mean to interact with visual displays, usually to move content to a certain target location on the display. Understanding how user scroll might identify potentially suboptimal use an...

    Authors: Oliver Herbort, Philipp Raßbach and Wilfried Kunde
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:23
  9. In sport, coaches often explicitly provide athletes with stable contextual information related to opponent action preferences to enhance anticipation performance. This information can be dependent on, or independ...

    Authors: Colm P. Murphy, Oliver R. Runswick, N. Viktor Gredin and David P. Broadbent
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:22
  10. The use of partially-automated systems require drivers to supervise the system functioning and resume manual control whenever necessary. Yet literature on vehicle automation show that drivers may spend more ti...

    Authors: Reem Jalal Eddine, Claudio Mulatti and Francesco N. Biondi
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:21
  11. In service of the goal of examining how cognitive science can facilitate human–computer interactions in complex systems, we explore how cognitive psychology research might help educators better utilize artific...

    Authors: Paul Atchley, Hannah Pannell, Kaelyn Wofford, Michael Hopkins and Ruth Ann Atchley
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:20
  12. Artificial intelligence is already all around us, and its usage will only increase. Knowing its capabilities is critical. A facial recognition system (FRS) is a tool for law enforcement during suspect searches...

    Authors: Heather Kleider-Offutt, Beth Stevens, Laura Mickes and Stewart Boogert
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:19
  13. People often fail to notice unexpected stimuli when their attention is directed elsewhere. Most studies of this “inattentional blindness” have been conducted using laboratory tasks with little connection to re...

    Authors: Connor M. Hults, Yifan Ding, Geneva G. Xie, Rishi Raja, William Johnson, Alexis Lee and Daniel J. Simons
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:18
  14. Previous work has demonstrated similarities and differences between aerial and terrestrial image viewing. Aerial scene categorization, a pivotal visual processing task for gathering geoinformation, heavily dep...

    Authors: Chenxi Jiang, Zhenzhong Chen and Jeremy M. Wolfe
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:17
  15. Given how commonly GPS is now used in everyday navigation, it is surprising how little research has been dedicated to investigating variations in its use and how such variations may relate to navigation abilit...

    Authors: Alexis Topete, Chuanxiuyue He, John Protzko, Jonathan Schooler and Mary Hegarty
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:16
  16. In any visual search task in the lab or in the world, observers will make errors. Those errors can be categorized as “deterministic”: If you miss this target in this display once, you will definitely miss it a...

    Authors: Aoqi Li, Johan Hulleman and Jeremy M. Wolfe
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:15
  17. Expert fingerprint examiners demonstrate impressive feats of memory that may support their accuracy when making high-stakes identification decisions. Understanding the interplay between expertise and memory is...

    Authors: Brooklyn J. Corbett, Jason M. Tangen, Rachel A. Searston and Matthew B. Thompson
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:14
  18. Spatial ability is defined as a cognitive or intellectual skill used to represent, transform, generate, and recall information of an object or the environment. Individual differences across spatial tasks have ...

    Authors: Carlos J. Desme, Anthony S. Dick, Timothy B. Hayes and Shannon M. Pruden
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:13
  19. Machine translation (MT) is the automated process of translating text between different languages, encompassing a wide range of language pairs. This study focuses on non-professional bilingual speakers of Turk...

    Authors: Sümeyra Tosun
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:10
  20. In a range of settings, human operators make decisions with the assistance of automation, the reliability of which can vary depending upon context. Currently, the processes by which humans track the level of r...

    Authors: Luke Strickland, Simon Farrell, Micah K. Wilson, Jack Hutchinson and Shayne Loft
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:8
  21. Studies show that surgical face masks can have both positive and negative effects on attractiveness. Race has been implicated as a moderator of the size of this mask effect. Here, the moderating effects of exp...

    Authors: Ellie Hewer and Michael B. Lewis
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:7
  22. Mask wearing has been required in various settings since the outbreak of COVID-19, and research has shown that identity judgements are difficult for faces wearing masks. To date, however, the majority of exper...

    Authors: Kay L. Ritchie, Daniel J. Carragher, Josh P. Davis, Katie Read, Ryan E. Jenkins, Eilidh Noyes, Katie L. H. Gray and Peter J. B. Hancock
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:5
  23. Localizing sounds in noisy environments can be challenging. Here, we reproduce real-life soundscapes to investigate the effects of environmental noise on sound localization experience. We evaluated participant...

    Authors: Chiara Valzolgher, Sara Capra, Elena Gessa, Tommaso Rosi, Elena Giovanelli and Francesco Pavani
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:4
  24. Crises such as natural disasters or pandemics negatively impact the mental health of the affected community, increasing rates of depression, anxiety, or stress. It has been proposed that this stems in part fro...

    Authors: Lindsay A. Santacroce and Benjamin J. Tamber-Rosenau
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:3
  25. Protective face masks were one of the central measures to counteract viral transmission in the COVID-19 pandemic. Prior research indicates that face masks impact various aspects of social cognition, such as em...

    Authors: Esther K. Diekhof, Laura Deinert, Judith K. Keller and Juliane Degner
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:2
  26. Automated decision-making is becoming increasingly common in the public sector. As a result, political institutions recommend the presence of humans in these decision-making processes as a safeguard against po...

    Authors: Ujué Agudo, Karlos G. Liberal, Miren Arrese and Helena Matute
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:1
  27. While the role of emotion in leadership practice is well-acknowledged, there is still a lack of clarity regarding the behavioral distinctions between individuals with varying levels of leadership and the under...

    Authors: Huang Gu, Shunshun Du, Peipei Jin, Chengming Wang, Hui He and Mingnan Zhao
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:73

    The Correction to this article has been published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2024 9:9

  28. With ubiquitous computing, problems can be solved using more strategies than ever, though many strategies feature subpar performance. Here, we explored whether and how simple advice regarding when to use which...

    Authors: Patrick P. Weis and Wilfried Kunde
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:72
  29. Vehicle automation is becoming more prevalent. Understanding how drivers use this technology and its safety implications is crucial. In a 6–8 week naturalistic study, we leveraged a hybrid naturalistic driving...

    Authors: Joel M. Cooper, Kaedyn W. Crabtree, Amy S. McDonnell, Dominik May, Sean C. Strayer, Tushig Tsogtbaatar, Danielle R. Cook, Parker A. Alexander, David M. Sanbonmatsu and David L. Strayer
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:71
  30. The self, like the concept of central "gravity", facilitates the processing of information that is directly relevant to the self. This phenomenon is known as the self-prioritization effect. However, it remains...

    Authors: Tuo Liu, Jie Sui and Andrea Hildebrandt
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:70
  31. In a dynamic decision-making task simulating basic ship movements, participants attempted, through a series of actions, to elicit and identify which one of six other ships was exhibiting either of two hostile ...

    Authors: Colleen E. Patton, Christopher D. Wickens, C. A. P. Smith, Kayla M. Noble and Benjamin A. Clegg
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:69
  32. When selecting fillers to include in a police lineup, one must consider the level of similarity between the suspect and potential fillers. In order to reduce misidentifications, an innocent suspect should not ...

    Authors: Geoffrey L. McKinley and Daniel J. Peterson
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:68

    The Registered Reports and Replication to this article has been published in Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2022 7:95

  33. People are able to perceive emotions in the eyes of others and can therefore see emotions when individuals wear face masks. Research has been hampered by the lack of a good test to measure basic emotions in th...

    Authors: Maria Franca, Nadia Bolognini and Marc Brysbaert
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:67
  34. Standard cognitive psychology research practices can introduce inadvertent sampling biases that reduce the reliability and generalizability of the findings. Researchers commonly acknowledge and understand that...

    Authors: Emma M. Siritzky, Patrick H. Cox, Sydni M. Nadler, Justin N. Grady, Dwight J. Kravitz and Stephen R. Mitroff
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:66
  35. Previous work on indices of error-monitoring strongly supports that errors are distracting and can deplete attentional resources. In this study, we use an ecologically valid multitasking paradigm to test post-...

    Authors: Christina M. Lewis and Robert S. Gutzwiller
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:65
  36. We apply a motivational perspective to understand the implications of physicians’ longitudinal assessment. We review the literature on situated expectancy-value theory, achievement goals, mindsets, anxiety, an...

    Authors: Timothy J. Nokes-Malach, Scott H. Fraundorf, Zachary A. Caddick and Benjamin M. Rottman
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:64
  37. When a highly salient distractor is present in a search array, it speeds target absent visual search and increases errors during target present visual search, suggesting lowered quitting thresholds (Moher in P...

    Authors: Rebecca K. Lawrence, B. A. Cochrane, A. Eidels, Z. Howard, L. Lui and J. Pratt
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:63
  38. The present study examined whether scaling direction and perceptual modality affect children’s spatial scaling. Children aged 6–8 years (N = 201) were assigned to a visual, visuo-haptic, and haptic condition in w...

    Authors: Wenke Möhring and Magdalena Szubielska
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:62
  39. Driving at an inappropriate speed is a major accident cause in the EU. Understanding the underlying sensory mechanisms can help to reduce speed and increase traffic safety. The present study investigated the e...

    Authors: Anna-Lena Köhler, Maren Klatt, Iring Koch and Stefan Ladwig
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:59
  40. Highly-automated technologies are increasingly incorporated into existing systems, for instance in advanced car models. Although highly automated modes permit non-driving activities (e.g. internet browsing), d...

    Authors: Anthony M. Harris, Joshua O. Eayrs and Nilli Lavie
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:56
  41. Is self-assessment enough to keep physicians’ cognitive skills—such as diagnosis, treatment, basic biological knowledge, and communicative skills—current? We review the cognitive strengths and weaknesses of se...

    Authors: Scott H. Fraundorf, Zachary A. Caddick, Timothy J. Nokes-Malach and Benjamin M. Rottman
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:58
  42. Each day people make decisions about complex topics such as health and personal finances. Causal models of these domains have been created to aid decisions, but the resulting models are often complex and it is...

    Authors: Samantha Kleinberg and Jessecae K. Marsh
    Citation: Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications 2023 8:57

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