Her primary areas of study are Developmental psychology, Cognition, Spatial ability, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. Her work carried out in the field of Developmental psychology brings together such families of science as Hormone, Perception, Brain organization and Spatial memory. In general Hormone study, her work on Luteal phase often relates to the realm of Strange situation, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Elizabeth Hampson has researched Spatial ability in several fields, including Motor skill, Adrenal gland disorder, Mental ability, Menstrual cycle and Physiology. The concepts of her Motor skill study are interwoven with issues in Nonverbal communication and Audiology. Estrogen and Sex characteristics are the primary areas of interest in her Internal medicine study.
Elizabeth Hampson mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Cognition, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Hormone. The study incorporates disciplines such as Spatial ability, Perception, Audiology, Association and Testosterone in addition to Developmental psychology. The various areas that Elizabeth Hampson examines in her Spatial ability study include Motor skill, Sexual dimorphism and Spatial memory.
Her work on Working memory as part of general Cognition research is frequently linked to Body movement, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her work on Estrogen, Saliva and Testosterone as part of her general Internal medicine study is frequently connected to Androgen receptor, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Elizabeth Hampson is interested in Menstrual cycle, which is a branch of Hormone.
Elizabeth Hampson mainly focuses on Cognition, Estrogen, Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology and Working memory. Her Cognition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Alzheimer's disease, Hormone, Central nervous system and Audiology. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Verbal memory and Physiology.
Her biological study deals with issues like Bioinformatics, which deal with fields such as Menstrual cycle. In her research, Elizabeth Hampson performs multidisciplinary study on Developmental psychology and Certainty. Her research integrates issues of Menopause, Frontal cortex and Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance in her study of Working memory.
Central nervous system, Cognition, Hormone, Working memory and Neuroscience are her primary areas of study. Her Central nervous system research incorporates elements of Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance, Mental rotation, Premovement neuronal activity and Endocrine system. The concepts of her Cognition study are interwoven with issues in Behavioral endocrinology, Menstrual cycle and Bioinformatics.
Her research in Working memory intersects with topics in Neuroimaging, Frontal cortex, Estrogen and Elementary cognitive task. Her study in Neuroscience concentrates on Cognitive load and Neurochemical.
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Strategies and Methods for Research on Sex Differences in Brain and Behavior
Jill B. Becker;Arthur P. Arnold;Karen J. Berkley;Jeffrey D. Blaustein.
Variations in sex-related cognitive abilities across the menstrual cycle ☆
Brain and Cognition (1990)
Estrogen-related variations in human spatial and articulatory-motor skills.
Reciprocal effects of hormonal fluctuations on human motor and perceptual-spatial skills.
Elizabeth Hampson;Doreen Kimura.
Behavioral Neuroscience (1988)
Navigation in a “Virtual” Maze: Sex Differences and Correlation With Psychometric Measures of Spatial Ability in Humans
Scott D Moffat;Elizabeth Hampson;Maria Hatzipantelis.
Evolution and Human Behavior (1998)
Cognitive Pattern in Men and Women Is Influenced by Fluctuations in Sex Hormones
Doreen Kimura;Elizabeth Hampson.
Current Directions in Psychological Science (1994)
A female advantage in the recognition of emotional facial expressions: test of an evolutionary hypothesis
Elizabeth Hampson;Sari M. van Anders;Lucy I. Mullin.
Evolution and Human Behavior (2006)
A curvilinear relationship between testosterone and spatial cognition in humans: possible influence of hand preference.
Scott D. Moffat;Elizabeth Hampson.
A beneficial effect of estrogen on working memory in postmenopausal women taking hormone replacement therapy.
Sarah J. Duff;Elizabeth Hampson.
Hormones and Behavior (2000)
Individual differences in cognitive abilities and brain organization, Part I: Sex and handedness differences in ability.
Richard A. Harshman;Elizabeth Hampson;Sheri A. Berenbaum.
Canadian Journal of Psychology/revue Canadienne De Psychologie (1983)
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