His primary areas of investigation include Developmental psychology, Aggression, Testosterone, Injury prevention and Reactivity. His Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Self-confidence, Functional neuroimaging and Amygdala. His Aggression research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sex characteristics, Facial expression and Personality.
His Facial expression study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Stimulus, Audiology and Sexual dimorphism. The concepts of his Testosterone study are interwoven with issues in Neuroendocrinology, Dominance and Androgen. His Self-assessment study, which is part of a larger body of work in Social psychology, is frequently linked to Social environment, Amateur and Elite, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary areas of study are Developmental psychology, Testosterone, Aggression, Social psychology and Clinical psychology. His studies deal with areas such as Neuroendocrinology and Amygdala as well as Developmental psychology. Testosterone is closely attributed to Dominance in his research.
He interconnects Sex characteristics, Facial expression and Association in the investigation of issues within Aggression. In his work, Personality is strongly intertwined with Perception, which is a subfield of Social psychology. His Clinical psychology research integrates issues from Psychosocial, Cognitive empathy and Anxiety.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Testosterone, Aggression, Clinical psychology, Social psychology and Hormone. The various areas that he examines in his Testosterone study include Dominance, Big Five personality traits and Prosocial behavior. The subject of his Aggression research is within the realm of Developmental psychology.
Justin M. Carré works mostly in the field of Developmental psychology, limiting it down to topics relating to Neuroendocrinology and, in certain cases, Psychotherapist, Pharmacological challenge and Testosterone Secretion, as a part of the same area of interest. His study in the field of Maternal attachment is also linked to topics like Sample size determination. His study looks at the intersection of Hormone and topics like Physiology with Spatial cognition, Visuospatial cognition, Testosterone and Morning.
Justin M. Carré focuses on Testosterone, Aggression, Developmental psychology, Clinical psychology and Sociosexual orientation. Justin M. Carré merges Testosterone with Mating in his study. His Aggression research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Challenge hypothesis, Affect and Contextual variable.
His work deals with themes such as Castration, Dominance and Association, which intersect with Challenge hypothesis. His Developmental psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Neuroendocrinology and Testosterone Secretion. His research integrates issues of Impulsivity and Exogenous testosterone in his study of Prosocial behavior.
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In your face: facial metrics predict aggressive behaviour in the laboratory and in varsity and professional hockey players
Justin M Carré;Cheryl M McCormick.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2008)
Facial Structure Is a Reliable Cue of Aggressive Behavior
Justin M. Carré;Cheryl M. McCormick;Catherine J. Mondloch.
Psychological Science (2009)
The neural signatures of distinct psychopathic traits
Justin M. Carré;Luke W. Hyde;Craig S. Neumann;Essi Viding.
Social Neuroscience (2013)
Aggressive behavior and change in salivary testosterone concentrations predict willingness to engage in a competitive task.
Justin M. Carré;Cheryl M. McCormick.
Hormones and Behavior (2008)
Testosterone responses to competition predict future aggressive behaviour at a cost to reward in men
Justin M. Carré;Susan K. Putnam;Cheryl M. McCormick.
Evidence from Meta-Analyses of the Facial Width-to-Height Ratio as an Evolved Cue of Threat
Shawn N. Geniole;Thomas F. Denson;Barnaby J. Dixson;Justin M. Carré.
PLOS ONE (2015)
Social neuroendocrinology of human aggression: examining the role of competition-induced testosterone dynamics.
Justin M. Carré;Nathan A. Olmstead.
The social neuroendocrinology of human aggression.
Justin M. Carré;Cheryl M. McCormick;Ahmad R. Hariri.
Changes in testosterone mediate the effect of winning on subsequent aggressive behaviour
Justin M. Carré;Jocelyn A. Campbell;Elianna Lozoya;Stefan M.M. Goetz.
Pre-competition hormonal and psychological levels of elite hockey players: relationship to the "home advantage".
Justin Carré;Cameron Muir;Joey Belanger;Susan K. Putnam.
Physiology & Behavior (2006)
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