Jon May focuses on Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Developmental psychology, Working memory and Craving. His specific area of interest is Cognitive psychology, where he studies Recall. His Cognition study combines topics in areas such as Cognitive science and Cognitive reframing.
His work in Developmental psychology tackles topics such as Anxiety which are related to areas like Mood state, Distraction and Task. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Working memory, narrowing it down to issues related to the Intervention, and often Mindfulness, Behavior change, Dysfunctional family, Food craving and Substance misuse. His studies examine the connections between Craving and genetics, as well as such issues in Clinical psychology, with regards to Intrusiveness and Confirmatory factor analysis.
His main research concerns Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Craving, Developmental psychology and Human–computer interaction. The study incorporates disciplines such as Intervention, Cognitive science and Affect in addition to Cognition. His research integrates issues of Working memory, Social psychology and Task, Elementary cognitive task in his study of Cognitive psychology.
His Craving research integrates issues from Mental image and Clinical psychology. His Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Thought suppression, Mind-wandering and Audiology. His study on Usability is often connected to Interface, Expert system and USable as part of broader study in Human–computer interaction.
Jon May mainly investigates Clinical psychology, Motivational interviewing, Physical therapy, Applied psychology and Creativity. His Clinical psychology research includes elements of Confirmatory factor analysis and Alcohol craving. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Standard care, Distraction and Virtual reality.
His Applied psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Athletes, Goal setting, Grit and Behavior change. Jon May combines subjects such as Mental representation, Cognition and Mental image with his study of Mathematics education. His Task study combines topics in areas such as Cognitive psychology, Recall and Session.
Jon May spends much of his time researching Physical therapy, Cold pressor test, Patient experience, Virtual reality and Standard care. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Psychological intervention and Physical therapy. A majority of his Cold pressor test research is a blend of other scientific areas, such as Acute pain and Distraction.
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Imaginary relish and exquisite torture: The elaborated intrusion theory of desire
David J. Kavanagh;Jackie Andrade;Jon May.
Psychological Review (2005)
Bias in interpretation of ambiguous sentences related to threat in anxiety.
Michael W. Eysenck;Karin Mogg;Jon May;Anne Richards.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (1991)
Implicit and explicit memory bias in anxiety.
Andrew Mathews;Karin Mogg;Jon May;Michael Eysenck.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (1989)
Four Easy Pieces for Assessing the Usability of Multimodal Interaction: The Care Properties
Joëlle Coutaz;Laurence Nigay;Daniel Salber;Ann Blandford.
Effects of visuospatial tasks on desensitization to emotive memories.
David J. Kavanagh;Stefanie Freese;Jackie Andrade;Jon May.
British Journal of Clinical Psychology (2001)
Attentional bias in anxiety: selective search or defective filtering?
Andrew Mathews;Jon May;Karin Mogg;Michael Eysenck.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (1990)
Images of desire: Cognitive models of craving
Jon May;Jackie Andrade;Nathalie Panabokke;David J. Kavanagh.
Insensitivity of visual short-term memory to irrelevant visual information.
Jackie Andrade;Eva Kemps;Yves Werniers;Jon May.
Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2002)
Rethinking temporal contiguity and the judgement of causality: effects of prior knowledge, experience, and reinforcement procedure.
Marc J. Buehner;Jon May.
Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2003)
Systems, interactions, and macrotheory
Philip Barnard;Jon May;David Duke;David Duce.
ACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction (2000)
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