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social cognitive neuroscience


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'social cognitive neuroscience' can also refer to...

social cognitive neuroscience n.

social cognitive neuroscience n.

Social Cognitive Neuroscience Clinical Foundations

The Social Cognitive Neuroscience of Schizophrenia

Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience

Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience: When opposites attract

Culture, attribution and automaticity: a social cognitive neuroscience view

Psychopathy from the Perspective of Social and Cognitive Neuroscience

Adolescent social cognitive and affective neuroscience: past, present, and future

How Has Cognitive Neuroscience Contributed to Social Psychological Theory?

Generalized Anxiety Disorder and Social Phobia Considered from a Cognitive Neuroscience Perspective

Why do beliefs about intelligence influence learning success? A social cognitive neuroscience model

Model syndromes for investigating social cognitive and affective neuroscience: a comparison of autism and Williams syndrome

CNTRICS Final Task Selection: Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience–Based Measures

Special Issue of Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience (December, 2006) Genetic, Comparative and Cognitive Studies of Social Behavior

It’s in your eyes—using gaze-contingent stimuli to create truly interactive paradigms for social cognitive and affective neuroscience

What zombies can't do: A social cognitive neuroscience approach to the irreducibility of reflective consciousness

Integrating Research on Self-Control across Multiple Levels of Analysis: Insights from Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience

HAPPÉ, Francesca Gabrielle (born 1967), Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience, since 2008, and Director and Head of Department, MRC Social, Genetic and Developmental Psychiatry Centre, since 2012, Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience (formerly Institute of Psychiatry), King’s College London

 

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An interdisciplinary research field devoted to the understanding of behaviour and experience at three levels of analysis: the social level, including both motivational and social factors; the cognitive level, focusing on information-processing mechanisms influencing social-level phenomena; and the neural level, concerned with brain mechanisms underlying cognitive-level processes. This approach typically involves brain imaging and neuropsychological methods to test social psychological phenomena, with cognitive psychology bridging the neural and the social. It became widely recognized as an independent field of research in 2001, after a conference at the University of California, Los Angeles, organized by the US psychologist Matthew D. Lieberman (born 1970) and others, and the first wave of research in the field was reviewed in an article in the journal American Psychologist later in the same year by the US psychologists Kevin N. Ochsner (born 1969) and Matthew Lieberman. The term first appeared in print in 2000 in two simultaneous publications: an article by Matthew Lieberman and a book chapter by Kevin Ochsner. Compare social neuroscience.

Subjects: Psychology.


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