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Articles from Frontiers in Psychology, 6
181 articles found...
1. Magezi DA (2015) Linear mixed-effects models for within-participant psychology experiments: an introductory tutorial and free, graphical user interface (lmmgui). Frontiers in Psychology, 6:2
    [NBArticle #45080]
2. Scharoun SM, Bryden PJ (2015) Is strength of handedness reliable over repeated testing? an examination of typical development and autism spectrum disorder. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:17
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3. Vidal F, Meckler C, Hasbroucq T (2015) Basics for sensorimotor information processing: some implications for learning. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:33
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4. Perezgonzalez JD (2015) Confidence intervals and tests are two sides of the same research question. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:34
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5. Seegelke C (2015) Observing end-state comfort favorable actions does not modulate action plan recall. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:45
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6. Irving LT (2015) Teaching statistics using dance and movement. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:50
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7. Gray BF, Simner J (2015) Synesthesia and release phenomena in sensory and motor grounding. cases of disinhibited embodiment? Frontiers in Psychology, 6:54
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8. Jones A, Forster B (2015) Body in mind. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:56
    [NBArticle #45077] [Cites 1]
9. Wright L, Hardie SM (2015) Left-handers look before they leap: handedness influences reactivity to novel tower of hanoi tasks. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:58
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10. Kennel C, Streese L, Pizzera A, Justen C, Hohmann T, Raab M (2015) Auditory reafferences: the influence of real-time feedback on movement control. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:69
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11. Berent I, Goldin-Meadow S (2015) Language by mouth and by hand. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:78
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12. Gunter TC, Weinbrenner JED, Holle H (2015) Inconsistent use of gesture space during abstract pointing impairs language comprehension. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:80
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13. Mason AH, Bryden PJ (2015) The effect of endpoint congruency on bimanual transport and rotation tasks. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:92
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14. Van Leusden JWR, Sellaro R, Colzato LS (2015) Transcutaneous vagal nerve stimulation (tvns): a new neuromodulation tool in healthy humans? Frontiers in Psychology, 6:102
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15. Mizuguchi N, Yamagishi T, Nakata H, Kanosue K (2015) The effect of somatosensory input on motor imagery depends upon motor imagery capability. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:104
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16. Martín-Arévalo E, Lupiáñez J, Botta F, Chica AB (2015) Endogenous attention modulates attentional and motor interference from distractors: evidence from behavioral and electrophysiological results. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:132
    [NBArticle #45086]
17. LaVoie DJ, Olbinski B, Palmer S (2015) Degree of handedness and priming: further evidence for a distinction between production and identification priming mechanisms. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:151
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18. Yiltiz H, Chen L (2015) Tactile input and empathy modulate the perception of ambiguous biological motion. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:161
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19. Begliomini C, Sartori L, Miotto D, Stramare R, Motta R, Castiello U (2015) Exploring manual asymmetries during grasping: a dynamic causal modeling approach. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:167
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20. Danna J, Velay J (2015) Basic and supplementary sensory feedback in handwriting. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:169
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21. Repetto C, Cipresso P, Riva G (2015) Virtual action and real action have different impacts on comprehension of concrete verbs. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:176
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22. Perry LK (2015) To have and to hold: looking vs. touching in the study of categorization. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:178
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23. Pope SM, Russell JL, Hopkins WD (2015) The association between imitation recognition and socio-communicative competencies in chimpanzees (pan troglodytes). Frontiers in Psychology, 6:188
    [NBArticle #45082]
24. Tajima D, Mizuno T, Kume Y, Yoshida T (2015) The mirror illusion: does proprioceptive drift go hand in hand with sense of agency? Frontiers in Psychology, 6:200
    [NBArticle #45602] [Cites 2]
25. Duecker F, Sack AT (2015) Rethinking the role of sham tms. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:210
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26. Boccignone G, Cordeschi R (2015) Coping with levels of explanation in the behavioral sciences. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:213
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27. Perezgonzalez JD (2015) Fisher, neyman-pearson or nhst? a tutorial for teaching data testing. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:223
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28. Julius MS, Adi-Japha E (2015) Learning of a simple grapho-motor task by young children and adults: similar acquisition but age-dependent retention. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:225
    [NBArticle #45114]
29. Berteletti I, Booth JR (2015) Perceiving fingers in single-digit arithmetic problems. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:226
    [NBArticle #45109]
30. Fischer MH, Sixtus E, Göbel SM (2015) Commentary: a pointer about grasping numbers. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:227
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31. Versace E, Vallortigara G (2015) Forelimb preferences in human beings and other species: multiple models for testing hypotheses on lateralization. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:233
    [NBArticle #45112]
32. Brouillet D, Milhau A, Brouillet T (2015) When “good” is not always right: effect of the consequences of motor action on valence-space associations. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:237
    [NBArticle #45113]
33. Savalei V, Dunn E (2015) Is the call to abandon p-values the red herring of the replicability crisis? Frontiers in Psychology, 6:245
    [NBArticle #45111]
34. Kim J, Chung CYL, Nakamura S, Palmisano S, Khuu S (2015c) The oculus rift: a cost-effective tool for studying visual-vestibular interactions in self-motion perception. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:248
    [NBArticle #45110]
35. de la Vega I, Graebe J, Härtner L, Dudschig C, Kaup B (2015) Starting off on the right foot: strong right-footers respond faster with the right foot to positive words and with the left foot to negative words. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:292
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36. Trafimow D (2015) The intelligibility of r or r2 as an effect size statistic: dichotomous variables. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:294
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37. Ghodrati M, Morris AP, Price NSC (2015) The (un)suitability of modern liquid crystal displays (lcds) for vision research. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:303
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38. Spapé MM, Ahmed I, Jacucci G, Ravaja N (2015) The self in conflict: actors and agency in the mediated sequential simon task. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:304
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39. Galli G, Pazzaglia M (2015) Commentary on: “the body social: an enactive approach to the self“. a tool for merging bodily and social self in immobile individuals. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:305
    [NBArticle #45106]
40. Thomas LE, Pemstein D (2015) What you see is what you get: webcam placement influences perception and social coordination. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:306
    [NBArticle #45107]
41. Gerson SA, Mahajan N, Sommerville JA, Matz L, Woodward AL (2015b) Shifting goals: effects of active and observational experience on infants’ understanding of higher order goals. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:310
    [NBArticle #45104]
42. Walton AE, Richardson MJ, Langland-Hassan P, Chemero A (2015) Improvisation and the self-organization of multiple musical bodies. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:313
    [NBArticle #45124]
43. Gampe A, Keitel A, Daum MM (2015) Intra-individual variability and continuity of action and perception measures in infants. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:327
    [NBArticle #45101]
44. Perezgonzalez JD (2015b) P-values as percentiles. commentary on: “null hypothesis significance tests. a mix–up of two different theories: the basis for widespread confusion and numerous misinterpretations”. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:341
    [NBArticle #45129]
45. Moreau D (2015) When seeing is learning: dynamic and interactive visualizations to teach statistical concepts. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:342
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46. Cameron DJ, Bentley J, Grahn JA (2015) Cross-cultural influences on rhythm processing: reproduction, discrimination, and beat tapping. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:366
    [NBArticle #45127]
47. Galli G, Noel J, Canzoneri E, Blanke O, Serino A (2015) The wheelchair as a full-body tool extending the peripersonal space. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:369
    [NBArticle #45139] [Cites 2]
48. Buckmann M, Gaschler R, Höfer S, Loeben D, Frensch PA, Brock O (2015) Learning to explore the structure of kinematic objects in a virtual environment. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:374
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49. Fritz TH, Steixner A, Boettger J, Villringer A (2015) Losing track of time through delayed body representations. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:405
    [NBArticle #45126] [Cites 3]
50. Matyja JR (2015) The next step: mirror neurons, music, and mechanistic explanation. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:409
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51. Douven I, Schupbach JN (2015) Probabilistic alternatives to bayesianism: the case of explanationism. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:459
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52. Igou ER, van Tilburg WAP (2015) Ahead of others in the authorship order: names with middle initials appear earlier in author lists of academic articles in psychology. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:469
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53. Schneider BA, Avivi-Reich M, Mozuraitis M (2015) A cautionary note on the use of the analysis of covariance (ancova) in classification designs with and without within-subject factors. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:474
    [NBArticle #45123]
54. Niklasson M, Rasmussen P, Niklasson I, Norlander T (2015) Adults with sensorimotor disorders: enhanced physiological and psychological development following specific sensorimotor training. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:480
    [NBArticle #45121]
55. Wagenmakers E, Beek TF, Rotteveel M, Gierholz A, Matzke D, Steingroever H, Ly A, Verhagen J, Selker R, Sasiadek A, Gronau QF, Love J, Pinto Y (2015) Turning the hands of time again: a purely confirmatory replication study and a bayesian analysis. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:494
    [NBArticle #45120]
56. Couto B, Adolfi F, Sedeño L, Salles A, Canales-Johnson A, Alvarez-Abut P, Manes F (2015) Disentangling interoception: insights from focal strokes affecting the perception of external and internal milieus. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:503
  [NBArticle #46139] [Cites 1]
57. Sugden NA, Moulson MC (2015) Recruitment strategies should not be randomly selected: empirically improving recruitment success and diversity in developmental psychology research. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:523
    [NBArticle #45118]
58. Rajah-Kanagasabai CJ, Roberts LD (2015) Predicting self-reported research misconduct and questionable research practices in university students using an augmented theory of planned behavior. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:535
    [NBArticle #45117]
59. Taylor JET, Pratt J, Witt JK (2015) Joint attention for stimuli on the hands: ownership matters. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:543
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60. Sartori L, Betti S (2015) Complementary actions. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:557
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61. Gonzalez SL, Nelson EL (2015) Addressing the gap: a blueprint for studying bimanual hand preference in infants. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:560
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62. Wang Z, Williamson RA, Meltzoff AN (2015) Imitation as a mechanism in cognitive development: a cross-cultural investigation of 4-year-old children’s rule learning. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:562
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63. Perezgonzalez JD (2015c) Commentary: continuously cumulating meta-analysis and replicability. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:565
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64. Kuraguchi K, Ashida H (2015) Beauty and cuteness in peripheral vision. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:566
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65. Letesson C, Grade S, Edwards MG (2015) Different but complementary roles of action and gaze in action observation priming: insights from eye- and motion-tracking measures. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:569
      [NBArticle #41856] [CitedBy 1]
66. Scordella A, Di Sano S, Aureli T, Cerratti P, Verratti V, Fanò-Illic G, Pietrangelo T (2015) The role of general dynamic coordination in the handwriting skills of children. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:580
    [NBArticle #45142]
67. Earp BD, Trafimow D (2015) Replication, falsification, and the crisis of confidence in social psychology. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:621
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68. Tabor A, Catley MJ, Gandevia SC, Thacker MA, Spence C, Moseley GL (2015) The close proximity of threat: altered distance perception in the anticipation of pain. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:626
    [NBArticle #45140]
69. Juravle G, Velasco C, Salgado-Montejo A, Spence C (2015) The hand grasps the center, while the eyes saccade to the top of novel objects. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:633
    [NBArticle #45133]
70. Reader AT, Holmes NP (2015a) Video stimuli reduce object-directed imitation accuracy: a novel two-person motion-tracking approach. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:644
        [NBArticle #40168] [Cites 30] [CitedBy 4]
71. Santi A, Friederici AD, Makuuchi M, Grodzinsky Y (2015) An fmri study dissociating distance measures computed by broca's area in movement processing: clause boundary vs. identity. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:654
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72. Dove G (2015) How to go beyond the body: an introduction. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:660
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73. Pavani F, Galfano G (2015) The multisensory body revealed through its cast shadows. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:666
    [NBArticle #45137] [Cites 1]
74. Schnuerch R, Schnuerch M, Gibbons H (2015) Assessing and correcting for regression toward the mean in deviance-induced social conformity. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:669
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75. Grüneberg P, Kadone H, Suzuki K (2015) Voluntary initiation of movement: multifunctional integration of subjective agency. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:688
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76. Tajadura-Jiménez A, Tsakiris M, Marquardt T, Bianchi-Berthouze N (2015) Action sounds update the mental representation of arm dimension: contributions of kinaesthesia and agency. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:689
    [NBArticle #45130] [Cites 1]
77. MacRitchie J, McPherson AP (2015) Integrating optical finger motion tracking with surface touch events. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:702
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78. Cruz N, Baratgin J, Oaksford M, Over DE (2015) Corrigendum: bayesian reasoning with ifs and ands and ors. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:718
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79. Jebb AT, Tay L, Wang W, Huang Q (2015) Time series analysis for psychological research: examining and forecasting change. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:727
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80. Anderson ND (2015) Teaching signal detection theory with pseudoscience. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:762
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81. Spruijt S, van der Kamp J, Steenbergen B (2015) Current insights in the development of children’s motor imagery ability. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:787
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82. Pan X, Hamilton AF (2015) Automatic imitation in a rich social context with virtual characters. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:790
      [NBArticle #41859] [CitedBy 2]
83. Chinellato E, Castiello U, Sartori L (2015) Motor interference in interactive contexts. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:791
    [NBArticle #45153]
84. De Grosbois J, Heath M, Tremblay L (2015) Augmented feedback influences upper limb reaching movement times but does not explain violations of fitts' law. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:800
    [NBArticle #45151]
85. Harris LR, Carnevale MJ, D'Amour S, Fraser LE, Harrar V, Hoover AEN, Mander C, Pritchett LM (2015) How our body influences our perception of the world. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:819
    [NBArticle #45152] [Cites 1]
86. Stiles NRB, Zheng Y, Shimojo S (2015) Length and orientation constancy learning in 2-dimensions with auditory sensory substitution: the importance of self-initiated movement. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:842
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87. Falk S, Müller T, Dalla Bella S (2015) Non-verbal sensorimotor timing deficits in children and adolescents who stutter. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:847
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88. Grade S, Pesenti M, Edwards MG (2015) Evidence for the embodiment of space perception: concurrent hand but not arm action moderates reachability and egocentric distance perception. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:862
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89. Booth AJ, Elliott MT (2015) Early, but not late visual distractors affect movement synchronization to a temporal-spatial visual cue. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:866
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90. Bombari D, Mast MS, Canadas E, Bachmann M (2015) Studying social interactions through immersive virtual environment technology: virtues, pitfalls, and future challenges. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:869
      [NBArticle #41845] [CitedBy 1]
91. Schoenherr JR (2015) Social-cognitive barriers to ethical authorship. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:877
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92. Shalev I, Oron-Gilad T (2015) What do we think we are doing: principles of coupled self-regulation in human-robot interaction (hri). Frontiers in Psychology, 6:929
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93. Scherbaum S, Gottschalk C, Dshemuchadse M, Fischer R (2015) Action dynamics in multitasking: the impact of additional task factors on the execution of the prioritized motor movement. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:934
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94. Glennerster A (2015) Visual stability—what is the problem? Frontiers in Psychology, 6:958
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95. Ford RM, Aberdein B (2015) Exploring social influences on the joint simon task: empathy and friendship. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:962
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96. Bardid F, Rudd JR, Lenoir M, Polman R, Barnett LM (2015) Cross-cultural comparison of motor competence in children from australia and belgium. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:964
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97. Rozzi S, Coudé G (2015) Grasping actions and social interaction: neural bases and anatomical circuitry in the monkey. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:973
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98. Jansen P, Kellner J (2015) The role of rotational hand movements and general motor ability in children’s mental rotation performance. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:984
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99. Mehr SA (2015) Miscommunication of science: music cognition research in the popular press. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:988
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100. Rey AE, Roche K, Versace R, Chainay H (2015) Manipulation gesture effect in visual and auditory presentations: the link between tools in perceptual and motor tasks. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1031
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101. Sacheli LM, Aglioti SM, Candidi M (2015) Social cues to joint actions: the role of shared goals. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1034
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102. Ma N, Yu AJ (2015) Statistical learning and adaptive decision-making underlie human response time variability in inhibitory control. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1046
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103. Van de Schoot R, Schmidt P, De Beuckelaer A, Lek K, Zondervan-Zwijnenburg M (2015) Editorial: measurement invariance. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1064
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104. Mahoney JR, Molholm S, Butler JS, Sehatpour P, Gomez-Ramirez M, Ritter W, Foxe JJ (2015) Keeping in touch with the visual system: spatial alignment and multisensory integration of visual-somatosensory inputs. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1068
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105. Lesmes LA, Lu Z, Baek J, Tran N, Dosher BA, Albright TD (2015) Developing bayesian adaptive methods for estimating sensitivity thresholds (d′) in yes-no and forced-choice tasks. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1070
    [NBArticle #45187]
106. Lee J, Spence C (2015) Audiovisual crossmodal cuing effects in front and rear space. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1086
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107. Stapel JC, Hunnius S, Bekkering H (2015) Fifteen-month-old infants use velocity information to predict others’ action targets. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1092
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108. Macher D, Papousek I, Ruggeri K, Paechter M (2015) Statistics anxiety and performance: blessings in disguise. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1116
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109. Dalmaso M, Castelli L, Priftis K, Buccheri M, Primon D, Tronco S, Galfano G (2015) Space-based and object-centered gaze cuing of attention in right hemisphere-damaged patients. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1119
    [NBArticle #45189]
110. Domellöf E, Barbu-Roth M, Rönnqvist L, Jacquet A, Fagard J (2015) Infant manual performance during reaching and grasping for objects moving in depth. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1142
    [NBArticle #45188]
111. Urry K, Burns NR, Baetu I (2015) Accuracy-based measures provide a better measure of sequence learning than reaction time-based measures. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1158
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112. Velten MCC, Bläsing BE, Hermann T, Vorwerg C, Schack T (2015) Response actions influence the categorization of directions in auditory space. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1163
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113. Pollet TV (2015) Grounding the data. a response to: population finiteness is not a concern for null hypothesis significance testing when studying human behavior. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1169
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114. Lo S, Andrews S (2015) To transform or not to transform: using generalized linear mixed models to analyse reaction time data. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1171
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115. Lewkowicz D, Quesque F, Coello Y, Delevoye-Turrell YN (2015) Individual differences in reading social intentions from motor deviants. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1175
    [NBArticle #45178] [Cites 1]
116. Todd NPM, Lee CS (2015) Source analysis of electrophysiological correlates of beat induction as sensory-guided action. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1178
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117. Binder K, Krauss S, Bruckmaier G (2015) Effects of visualizing statistical information – an empirical study on tree diagrams and 2 × 2 tables. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1186
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118. Carey DP, Otto-de Haart EG, Buckingham G, Dijkerman HC, Hargreaves EL, Goodale MA (2015) Are there right hemisphere contributions to visually-guided movement? manipulating left hand reaction time advantages in dextrals. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1203
    [NBArticle #45172]
119. Davoli CC, Tseng PH (2015) Editorial: taking a hands-on approach: current perspectives on the effect of hand position on vision. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1231
    [NBArticle #45177] [Cites 1]
120. de Valk JM, Wijnen JG, Kret ME (2015) Anger fosters action. fast responses in a motor task involving approach movements toward angry faces and bodies. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1240
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121. Haig BD (2015) Commentary: exploratory data analysis. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1247
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122. Chong HJ, Kim J, Yoo GE (2015) Differential effects of type of keyboard playing task and tempo on surface emg amplitudes of forearm muscles. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1277
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123. Zalla T, Sperduti M (2015) The sense of agency in autism spectrum disorders: a dissociation between prospective and retrospective mechanisms? Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1278
    [NBArticle #45200]
124. Perezgonzalez JD (2015d) The meaning of significance in data testing. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1293
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125. Lobben M, D'Ascenzo S (2015) Grounding grammatical categories: attention bias in hand space influences grammatical congruency judgment of chinese nominal classifiers. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1299
    [NBArticle #45173] [Cites 3]
126. Umemura H (2015) Independent effects of 2-d and 3-d locations of stimuli in a 3-d display on response speed in a simon task. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1302
    [NBArticle #45204]
127. Rigoni D, Demanet J, Sartori G (2015) Happiness in action: the impact of positive affect on the time of the conscious intention to act. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1307
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128. Hommel B (2015) The theory of event coding (tec) as embodied-cognition framework. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1318
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129. Romeas T, Faubert J (2015) Soccer athletes are superior to non-athletes at perceiving soccer-specific and non-sport specific human biological motion. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1343
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130. Schütz C, Schack T (2015) Movement plans for posture selection do not transfer across hands. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1358
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131. Sciutti A, Ansuini C, Becchio C, Sandini G (2015) Investigating the ability to read others’ intentions using humanoid robots. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1362
    [NBArticle #45199]
132. van Elk M, Matzke D, Gronau QF, Guan M, Vandekerckhove J, Wagenmakers E (2015) Meta-analyses are no substitute for registered replications: a skeptical perspective on religious priming. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1365
    [NBArticle #45195]
133. Geronazzo M, Avanzini F, Grassi M (2015) Absence of modulatory action on haptic height perception with musical pitch. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1369
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134. Ong NT, Lohse KR, Hodges NJ (2015) Manipulating target size influences perceptions of success when learning a dart-throwing skill but does not impact retention. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1378
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135. Campitelli G (2015) Answering research questions without calculating the mean. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1379
    [NBArticle #45201]
136. Marquardt G, Cross ES, de Sousa AA, Edelstein E, Farnè A, Leszczynski M, Patterson M, Quadflieg S (2015) There or not there? a multidisciplinary review and research agenda on the impact of transparent barriers on human perception, action, and social behavior. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1381
    [NBArticle #45194] [Cites 1]
137. Moeller J (2015) A word on standardization in longitudinal studies: don't. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1389
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138. Stone KD, Gonzalez CLR (2015) The contributions of vision and haptics to reaching and grasping. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1403
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