7 found
  1. Implicit learning as an ability.Scott Barry Kaufman, Colin G. DeYoung, Jeremy R. Gray, Luis Jiménez, Jamie Brown & Nicholas Mackintosh - 2010 - Cognition 116 (3):321-340.
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  2.  16
    “They who dream by day”: Parallels between Openness to Experience and dreaming.Colin G. DeYoung & Rachael G. Grazioplene - 2013 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (6):615-615.
  3.  56
    Pain, Depression, and Goal-Fulfillment Theories of Ill-Being.Valerie Tiberius & Colin G. DeYoung - 2022 - Midwest Studies in Philosophy 46:165-191.
    The idea that what is intrinsically good for people must be something they want or care about is a compelling one. Goal-fulfillment theories of well-being, which make this idea their central tenet, have a lot going for them. They offer a good explanation of why we tend to be motivated to pursue what’s good for us, and they seem to best explain how well-being is especially related to individual subjects. Yet such theories have been under attack recently for not being (...)
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    Metaphoric threat is more real than real threat.Jordan B. Peterson & Colin G. DeYoung - 2000 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (6):992-993.
    Dreams represent threat, but appear to do so metaphorically more often than realistically. The metaphoric representation of threat allows it to be conceptualized in a manner that is constant across situations (as what is common to all threats begins to be understood and portrayed). This also means that response to threat can come to be represented in some way that works across situations. Conscious access to dream imagery, and subsequent social communication of that imagery, can facilitate this generalized adaptive process, (...)
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  5.  21
    Assumptions in studies of heritability and genotype–phenotype association.Michael B. Miller, Colin G. DeYoung & Matt McGue - 2012 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (5):372-373.
    Charney's dismissal of well-established methods in behavioral genetic research is misguided. He claims that studies of heritability and genetic association depend for their validity on six assumptions, but he cites no sources to support this claim. We explain why none of the six assumptions is strictly necessary for the utility of either method of genetic analysis.
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  6.  37
    Toward scientifically useful quantitative models of psychopathology: The importance of a comparative approach.Robert F. Krueger, Colin G. DeYoung & Kristian E. Markon - 2010 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 33 (2-3):163-164.
    Cramer et al. articulate a novel perspective on comorbidity. However, their network models must be compared with more parsimonious latent variable models before conclusions can be drawn about network models as plausible accounts of comorbidity. Latent variable models have proven generative in studying psychopathology and its external correlates, and we doubt network models will prove as useful for psychopathology research.
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  7.  15
    Differences in negativity bias probably underlie variation in attitudes toward change generally, not political ideology specifically.Steven G. Ludeke & Colin G. DeYoung - 2014 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (3):319-320.