Jack L. Nasar spends much of his time researching Social psychology, Suicide prevention, Human factors and ergonomics, Injury prevention and Fear of crime. The Social psychology study combines topics in areas such as Preference and Architecture. The concepts of his Preference study are interwoven with issues in Diversity and Cross-cultural studies.
His studies deal with areas such as Empirical research and Novelty as well as Architecture. Jack L. Nasar integrates Suicide prevention with Test in his study. His study looks at the intersection of Fear of crime and topics like Feeling with Affect.
Social psychology, Human factors and ergonomics, Preference, Suicide prevention and Injury prevention are his primary areas of study. His work on Feeling, Fear of crime and Affect is typically connected to Style as part of general Social psychology study, connecting several disciplines of science. Many of his Human factors and ergonomics research pursuits overlap with Applied psychology, Level design, Environmental health, Developmental psychology and Walkability.
The various areas that Jack L. Nasar examines in his Applied psychology study include Transport engineering and Built environment. Preference and Cognitive psychology are commonly linked in his work. Among his Injury prevention studies, there is a synthesis of other scientific areas such as Occupational safety and health and Computer security.
Jack L. Nasar mostly deals with Built environment, Applied psychology, Human factors and ergonomics, Social psychology and Cycling. His Built environment research incorporates elements of Environmental design, Qualitative property, Urban planning and Systems engineering. The concepts of his Applied psychology study are interwoven with issues in Structured interview, Recall, Task and Sculpture.
In his research, Suicide prevention is intimately related to Injury prevention, which falls under the overarching field of Human factors and ergonomics. Jack L. Nasar usually deals with Social psychology and limits it to topics linked to Preference and Human–computer interaction. He studied Occupational safety and health and Fear of crime that intersect with Situational ethics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Human factors and ergonomics, Applied psychology, Built environment, Occupational safety and health and Injury prevention. Level design, Developmental psychology and Walkability are fields of study that intersect with his Human factors and ergonomics research. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Sculpture and Applied psychology.
His study in Environmental design extends to Built environment with its themes. His work carried out in the field of Occupational safety and health brings together such families of science as Fear of crime and Social psychology. His Social psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Public art and Two-alternative forced choice.
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Fear of Crime in Relation to Three Exterior Site Features: Prospect, Refuge, and Escape
Bonnie Sue Fisher;Jack Leon Nasar.
Environment and Behavior (1992)
The evaluative image of the city
Jack Leon Nasar.
Mobile telephones, distracted attention, and pedestrian safety
Jack Leon Nasar;Peter Hecht;Richard Wener.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2008)
Pedestrian injuries due to mobile phone use in public places
Jack Leon Nasar;Derek Troyer.
Accident Analysis & Prevention (2013)
"Hot spots" of fear and crime: A multi-method investigation.
Jack Leon Nasar;Bonnie Sue Fisher.
Journal of Environmental Psychology (1993)
Urban Design Aesthetics: The Evaluative Qualities of Building Exteriors
Jack Leon Nasar.
Environment and Behavior (1994)
Landscapes of Fear and Stress
Jack Leon Nasar;Kym M. Jones.
Environment and Behavior (1997)
Environmental aesthetics : theory, research, and applications
Jack L. Nasar.
Neighborhood satisfaction, physical and perceived naturalness and openness
Misun Hur;Jack Leon Nasar;Bumseok Chun.
Journal of Environmental Psychology (2010)
The Psychological Sense of Community in the Neighborhood
Jack Leon Nasar;David A. Julian.
Journal of The American Planning Association (1995)
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