Joseph Baker focuses on Athletes, Applied psychology, Relative age effect, Sport psychology and Demography. The Athletes study combines topics in areas such as Social psychology, Clinical psychology and Child development. His work deals with themes such as Dreyfus model of skill acquisition and Training, which intersect with Social psychology.
His Applied psychology research integrates issues from Test, Creative thinking, Divergent thinking, Coaching and Skill development. He has included themes like Developmental psychology, Age differences and Consistency in his Relative age effect study. His research integrates issues of Selection, Sports medicine, Simulation, Educational attainment and Attendance in his study of Demography.
His primary scientific interests are in Athletes, Social psychology, Demography, Applied psychology and Gerontology. His Athletes research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Developmental psychology, Dreyfus model of skill acquisition and Clinical psychology. Joseph Baker works mostly in the field of Social psychology, limiting it down to topics relating to Perception and, in certain cases, Cognitive psychology, Cognition and Task, as a part of the same area of interest.
His Relative age effect research extends to the thematically linked field of Demography. His research in Applied psychology is mostly concerned with Sport psychology. His studies deal with areas such as Mental health and Community health as well as Gerontology.
Joseph Baker mostly deals with Athletes, Applied psychology, Elite, Developmental psychology and Demography. His study in Athletes is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Public relations, Gerontology, Clinical psychology and Identification. His work on Sport psychology as part of general Applied psychology research is frequently linked to Term, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Joseph Baker carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Elite and Wheelchair basketball. His Developmental psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Competitive sport and Cohort. His Demography research incorporates elements of Elite athletes and Population size.
Joseph Baker mainly focuses on Athletes, Applied psychology, Developmental psychology, Demography and Elite. His specific area of interest is Athletes, where he studies Team sport. His primary area of study in Applied psychology is in the field of Sport psychology.
His research in Sport psychology intersects with topics in Coaching, Variety, Foundation and Conceptualization. His Developmental psychology research includes themes of Psychosocial, Birth date, Health promotion, Multitude and Older person. His Demography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Elite athletes, Population density, Football and Population size.
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Practice and play in the development of sport expertise.
Jean Côté;Joseph Baker;Bruce Abernethy.
Sport-Specific Practice and the Development of Expert Decision-Making in Team Ball Sports
Joseph Baker;Jeane Cote;Bruce Abernethy.
Journal of Applied Sport Psychology (2003)
From play to practice: A developmental framework for the acquisition of expertise in team sports
J. Cote;J. Baker;A.B. Abernethy.
Annual age-grouping and athlete development: a meta-analytical review of relative age effects in sport.
Stephen Cobley;Joseph Baker;Nick Wattie;Jim McKenna.
Sports Medicine (2009)
Early Specialization in Youth Sport: A Requirement for Adult Expertise?.
High Ability Studies (2003)
When “where” is more important than “when”: Birthplace and birthdate effects on the achievement of sporting expertise
Jean Côté;Dany J. Macdonald;Joseph Baker;Bruce Abernethy.
Journal of Sports Sciences (2006)
A review of primary and secondary influences on sport expertise
Joseph Baker;Sean Horton.
High Ability Studies (2004)
NURTURING SPORT EXPERTISE: FACTORS INFLUENCING THE DEVELOPMENT OF ELITE ATHLETE
Joseph Baker;Sean Horton;Jennifer Robertson-Wilson;Michael Wall.
Journal of Sports Science and Medicine (2003)
Learning from the experts: practice activities of expert decision makers in sport.
Joseph Baker;Jean Côté;Bruce Abernethy.
Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport (2003)
What do we know about early sport specialization? Not much!
Joseph Baker;Stephen Cobley;Jessica Fraser‐Thomas.
High Ability Studies (2009)
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