His primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Coping, Injury prevention, Social psychology and Facial expression. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Developmental psychology, Parental perception is strongly linked to Sensory processing. His Coping research integrates issues from Social support, Distress and Cognition.
His work investigates the relationship between Cognition and topics such as Perception that intersect with problems in Sensory profile. His work deals with themes such as Facial feedback hypothesis and Social environment, which intersect with Social psychology. His Facial expression research incorporates themes from Interpersonal communication, Cognitive psychology, Affect, Nonverbal communication and Face perception.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Cognitive psychology, Cognition and Coping. The study incorporates disciplines such as Anger, Facial expression, Facial electromyography and Affect in addition to Developmental psychology. In the subject of general Social psychology, his work in Religiosity is often linked to Face, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Daniel N. McIntosh interconnects Social relation, Nonverbal communication, Body perception, Social perception and Autism in the investigation of issues within Cognitive psychology. His Coping research spans across into fields like Suicide prevention and Longitudinal study. His Suicide prevention study which covers Human factors and ergonomics that intersects with Injury prevention.
His main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Social psychology, Matching, Inclusion and Mental model. He has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Autism and Social cognition. His Social psychology research includes themes of Developmental psychology, Transcendence and Death anxiety.
His Developmental psychology study incorporates themes from Existentialism, Meaning and Anxiety. His Inclusion research integrates issues from Generative grammar, Cognition and Conceptualization. His Interpersonal communication research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Facial mimicry and Automaticity.
Daniel N. McIntosh focuses on Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Cognitive psychology, Matching and Phenomenon. Daniel N. McIntosh is studying Emotional expression, which is a component of Developmental psychology. His work on Interpersonal communication as part of general Social psychology study is frequently connected to Immortality, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His Cognitive psychology study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Facial expression.
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Nationwide longitudinal study of psychological responses to September 11
Roxane Cohen Silver;E. Alison Holman;Daniel N. McIntosh;Michael Poulin.
Religion's role in adjustment to a negative life event: coping with the loss of a child.
Daniel N. McIntosh;Roxane Cohen Silver;Camille B. Wortman.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1993)
When the social mirror breaks: deficits in automatic, but not voluntary, mimicry of emotional facial expressions in autism
Daniel N. McIntosh;Aimee Reichmann-Decker;Piotr Winkielman;Julia L. Wilbarger.
Developmental Science (2006)
Prevalence of Parents’ Perceptions of Sensory Processing Disorders Among Kindergarten Children
Roianne R Ahn;Lucy Jane Miller;Sharon Milberger;Daniel N McIntosh.
American Journal of Occupational Therapy (2004)
Religion-as-Schema, With Implications for the Relation Between Religion and Coping
Daniel N. McIntosh.
International Journal for the Psychology of Religion (1995)
Electrodermal responses to sensory stimuli in individuals with fragile X syndrome: a preliminary report.
Lucy Jane Miller;D. N. McIntosh;J. McGrath;V. Shyu.
American Journal of Medical Genetics (1999)
Sensory modulation dysfunction in children with attention-deficit–hyperactivity disorder
Shanley Donelan Mangeot;Lucy Jane Miller;Daniel N McIntosh;Jude McGrath-Clarke.
Developmental Medicine & Child Neurology (2001)
Facial feedback hypotheses: Evidence, implications, and directions.
Daniel N. McIntosh.
Motivation and Emotion (1996)
Sensory-modulation disruption, electrodermal responses, and functional behaviors.
Daniel N McIntosh;Lucy Jane Miller;Vivian Shyu;Randi J Hagerman.
Developmental Medicine & Child Neurology (1999)
More than mere mimicry? The influence of emotion on rapid facial reactions to faces.
Eric J. Moody;Daniel N. McIntosh;Laura J. Mann;Kimberly R. Weisser.
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