1994 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Trait, Cognition, Cognitive psychology and Inference. In general Social psychology study, his work on Ingroups and outgroups often relates to the realm of Collectivism, thereby connecting several areas of interest. He focuses mostly in the field of Cognition, narrowing it down to topics relating to Folk psychology and, in certain cases, Implicit personality theory, Causality and Embodied cognition.
His Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Mechanism, Attribution, Amygdala and Social perception. James S. Uleman has researched Inference in several fields, including Lexical decision task, Fundamental attribution error, Cognitive load and Word stem, Priming. His Recall research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Cued speech and Impression formation.
Social psychology, Trait, Inference, Cognitive psychology and Attribution are his primary areas of study. His Social psychology study incorporates themes from Impression formation, Social perception, Recall and Developmental psychology. His Social perception study also includes
The concepts of his Inference study are interwoven with issues in Cognitive load, Construct, Cued recall and Associative process. His research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in Folk psychology and Theory of mind, Cognition, Automaticity. His study explores the link between Attribution and topics such as Situational ethics that cross with problems in Fundamental attribution error.
His primary areas of investigation include Social psychology, Trait, Cultural diversity, Cognitive psychology and Inference. His research combines Impression formation and Social psychology. His Trait research overlaps with Big Five personality traits, Developmental psychology and Attribution.
His Big Five personality traits research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Phenomenon, Categorical variable and Social perception. His study on Associative learning and Associative process is often connected to Eye tracking and Empirical data as part of broader study in Cognitive psychology. As part of his studies on Inference, James S. Uleman frequently links adjacent subjects like Priming.
James S. Uleman mainly focuses on Trait, Social psychology, Cultural diversity, Inference and Developmental psychology. Trait is connected with Connectionism, Empirical data and Associative learning in his study. His Cultural diversity study spans across into fields like Unconscious mind, Meaning, Recall, Automaticity and Impression formation.
The various areas that James S. Uleman examines in his Inference study include Cognitive psychology, Associative process, Dissociation, Stage theory and Big Five personality traits. In general Developmental psychology study, his work on Socialization often relates to the realm of Social evaluation, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
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The new unconscious.
Ran R. Hassin;James S. Uleman;John A. Bargh.
When are social judgments made? Evidence for the spontaneousness of trait inferences
Laraine Winter;James S. Uleman.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1984)
Spontaneous self-descriptions and ethnic identities in individualistic and collectivistic cultures.
Eun Rhee;James S. Uleman;Hoon K. Lee;Robert J. Roman.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1995)
People as Flexible Interpreters: Evidence and Issues from Spontaneous Trait Inference
James S. Uleman;Leonard S. Newman;Gordon B. Moskowitz.
Advances in Experimental Social Psychology (1996)
Spontaneous Inferences, Implicit Impressions, and Implicit Theories
James S. Uleman;S. Adil Saribay;Celia M. Gonzalez.
Annual Review of Psychology (2008)
Variations in Collectivism and Individualism by Ingroup and Culture: Confirmatory Factor Analyses
Eun Rhee;James S. Uleman;Hoon Koo Lee.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1996)
Spontaneous trait inferences are bound to actors' faces: evidence from a false recognition paradigm.
Alexander T. Todorov;James S. Uleman.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2002)
The efficiency of binding spontaneous trait inferences to actors’ faces
Alexander T. Todorov;James S. Uleman.
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology (2003)
Consciousness and Control The Case of Spontaneous Trait Inferences
James S. Uleman.
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin (1987)
A neural mechanism of first impressions
Daniela Schiller;Daniela Schiller;Jonathan B Freeman;Jonathan B Freeman;Jason P Mitchell;James S Uleman.
Nature Neuroscience (2009)
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