Colin Tredoux mostly deals with Social psychology, Contact hypothesis, Race, Social change and Prejudice. His Social psychology study focuses on Injustice in particular. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Response bias and Cross-race effect, Face perception.
His Social change study incorporates themes from Social psychology, Psychological intervention and Attitude change. His Social psychology research includes themes of Social integration, Statistical hypothesis testing and Ideal. He focuses mostly in the field of Prejudice, narrowing it down to topics relating to Racial formation theory and, in certain cases, Random digit dialing, Personal experience and Resistance.
His primary areas of investigation include Social psychology, Cognitive psychology, Race, Developmental psychology and Gender studies. Colin Tredoux combines subjects such as Social change, Racial group and Witness with his study of Social psychology. The various areas that he examines in his Cognitive psychology study include Facial recognition system, Function, Task and Affect.
His Gender studies research integrates issues from Argument, Focus group and Democracy. The Contact hypothesis study combines topics in areas such as Desegregation and Racism. His studies in Prejudice integrate themes in fields like Social psychology, Social integration, Everyday life and Racial formation theory.
Social psychology, Developmental psychology, Early childhood, Cognitive psychology and Eyewitness memory are his primary areas of study. Colin Tredoux is interested in Social category, which is a branch of Social psychology. Colin Tredoux interconnects Key and Distress in the investigation of issues within Developmental psychology.
In his research, National curriculum, Item response theory and Differential item functioning is intimately related to Numeracy, which falls under the overarching field of Early childhood. His work in Cognitive psychology tackles topics such as Task which are related to areas like Eye tracking, Facial recognition system and Visual patterns. His Eyewitness memory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Facial composite and Witness.
Colin Tredoux focuses on Eyewitness memory, Cognitive psychology, Protestantism, Northern ireland and Social psychology. His study in Eyewitness memory is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Suspect, Witness and Eyewitness identification. His studies deal with areas such as Facial composite, Affect and Moderation as well as Cognitive psychology.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Structural equation modeling, Institutional structure, Resistance and Group conflict in addition to Protestantism. Northern ireland is connected with Social inequality, Ethnology and Connection in his study. In most of his Social psychology studies, his work intersects topics such as Everyday life.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Beyond the optimal contact strategy: a reality check for the contact hypothesis.
John Dixon;Kevin Durrheim;Colin Tredoux.
American Psychologist (2005)
Intergroup Contact and Attitudes Toward the Principle and Practice of Racial Equality
John Dixon;Kevin Durrheim;Colin Tredoux.
Psychological Science (2007)
“Let Them Eat Harmony” Prejudice-Reduction Strategies and Attitudes of Historically Disadvantaged Groups
John Dixon;Linda R. Tropp;Kevin Durrheim;Colin Tredoux.
Current Directions in Psychological Science (2010)
Eyewitness decisions in simultaneous and sequential lineups: A dual-process signal detection theory analysis
Christian A. Meissner;Colin G. Tredoux;Janat F. Parker;Otto H. MacLin.
Memory & Cognition (2005)
Interventions to reduce prejudice and enhance inclusion and respect for ethnic differences in early childhood: A systematic review
Frances E. Aboud;Colin Tredoux;Linda R. Tropp;Christia Spears Brown.
Developmental Review (2012)
A paradox of integration? Interracial contact, prejudice reduction and perceptions of racial discrimination
John Dixon;Kevin Durrheim;Colin Tredoux;Linda Tropp.
Journal of Social Issues (2010)
Statistical Inference on Measures of Lineup Fairness
Colin G. Tredoux.
Law and Human Behavior (1998)
Sequential vs. Simultaneous Lineups: A Review of Methods, Data, and Theory.
Dawn McQuiston-Surrett;Roy S. Malpass;Colin G. Tredoux.
Psychology, Public Policy and Law (2006)
Inter-racial Contact and the Own-race Bias for Face Recognition in South Africa and England
Daniel B. Wright;Catherine E. Boyd;Catherine E. Boyd;Colin G. Tredoux.
Applied Cognitive Psychology (2003)
Race preferences in children: insights from South Africa
Kristin Shutts;Katherine D. Kinzler;Rachel C. Katz;Colin Tredoux.
Developmental Science (2011)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: