Her main research concerns Developmental psychology, Academic achievement, Social relation, Social psychology and El Niño. Her work in the fields of Developmental psychology, such as Socialization and Self-concept, overlaps with other areas such as Context and Control. The various areas that Eva M. Pomerantz examines in her Academic achievement study include Feeling, Attribution and Friendship.
Her Social relation research incorporates themes from Longitudinal study and Social support. In general Social psychology, her work in Competence is often linked to Psychological intervention, Intervention and Extant taxon linking many areas of study. Her research in El Niño focuses on subjects like Personality, which are connected to Perfectionism.
Her primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Academic achievement, Self-concept and Socialization. The concepts of her Developmental psychology study are interwoven with issues in Social relation, Feeling and El Niño. Her Social psychology research integrates issues from Social change and Early adolescents.
Eva M. Pomerantz focuses mostly in the field of Academic achievement, narrowing it down to matters related to Child development and, in some cases, Child rearing. Her work in Self-concept addresses subjects such as Competence, which are connected to disciplines such as Attribution. Her Socialization research includes themes of Longitudinal study, Parental control and Personality development.
Eva M. Pomerantz mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, PsycINFO, Student engagement, Socialization and Affect. Her Developmental psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as School climate and Multilevel model. Her research integrates issues of Popularity and Admiration in her study of Student engagement.
Her Affect research includes elements of Self-concept and Hostility, Clinical psychology. Eva M. Pomerantz has researched Parenting styles in several fields, including Peer relationships, Feeling, Distress and Child development. Academic achievement and Educational attainment are commonly linked in her work.
Eva M. Pomerantz focuses on Developmental psychology, Socialization, Injury prevention, Student engagement and Variation. Eva M. Pomerantz mostly deals with Juvenile delinquency in her studies of Developmental psychology. Her Academic achievement research extends to the thematically linked field of Juvenile delinquency.
Her Human factors and ergonomics research overlaps with other disciplines such as Prefrontal cortex, Social perception, Context and Neuroplasticity. Her Social status investigation overlaps with other disciplines such as Cross-cultural, Prosocial behavior, Admiration and Popularity.
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The How, Whom, and Why of Parents’ Involvement in Children’s Academic Lives: More Is Not Always Better
Eva M. Pomerantz;Elizabeth A. Moorman;Scott D. Litwack.
Review of Educational Research (2007)
Making the Grade but Feeling Distressed: Gender Differences in Academic Performance and Internal Distress
Eva Marie Pomerantz;Ellen Rydell Altermatt;Jill L. Saxon.
Journal of Educational Psychology (2002)
The role of parents' control in early adolescents' psychological functioning: a longitudinal investigation in the United States and China.
Qian Wang;Eva M. Pomerantz;Huichang Chen.
Child Development (2007)
Attitude strength and resistance processes.
Eva M. Pomerantz;Shelly Chaiken;Rosalind S. Tordesillas.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1995)
Issues and Challenges in Studying Parental Control: Toward a New Conceptualization
Wendy S. Grolnick;Eva M. Pomerantz.
Child Development Perspectives (2009)
Maternal intrusive support in the academic context: transactional socialization processes.
Eva M. Pomerantz;Missa Murry Eaton.
Developmental Psychology (2001)
Sex differences in math performance: The role of children's approach to schoolwork.
Gwen A. Kenney-Benson;Eva M. Pomerantz;Allison M. Ryan;Helen Patrick.
Developmental Psychology (2006)
Parents' Involvement in Children's Learning in the United States and China: Implications for Children's Academic and Emotional Adjustment
Cecilia Sin Sze Cheung;Eva M. Pomerantz.
Child Development (2011)
The Role of Parents in How Children Approach Achievement: A Dynamic Process Perspective.
Eva M. Pomerantz;Wendy S. Grolnick;Carrie E. Price.
Why Does Parents' Involvement Enhance Children's Achievement? The Role of Parent-Oriented Motivation.
Cecilia Sin Sze Cheung;Eva M. Pomerantz.
Journal of Educational Psychology (2012)
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