2015 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Social cognition, Egocentrism, Theory of mind and Cognitive psychology. His research in Social psychology focuses on subjects like Perception, which are connected to Interpersonal relationship. His Social cognition investigation overlaps with Social perception, Attribution, Social influence, Perspective-taking and Prosocial behavior.
His Social influence research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Psychological Theory, Phenomenon, Everyday life and Self. His research investigates the connection between Cognitive psychology and topics such as Cognitive science that intersect with issues in Syllogism and Persuasion. The Anchoring study which covers Heuristics that intersects with Heuristic.
Nicholas Epley mainly focuses on Social psychology, Social cognition, Cognitive psychology, Social perception and Perspective-taking. His Social psychology study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Perception. His research on Social cognition often connects related areas such as Theory of mind.
In general Cognitive psychology, his work in Sensory cue is often linked to Dehumanization, Event and Support linking many areas of study. His work in the fields of Social perception, such as Impression formation, overlaps with other areas such as Ambiguity. His Perspective-taking research focuses on subjects like Social relation, which are linked to Interpersonal relationship and Developmental psychology.
Nicholas Epley spends much of his time researching Social psychology, Social cognition, Prosocial behavior, Perception and Perspective-taking. His research on Social psychology frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Social perception. Nicholas Epley has researched Social perception in several fields, including Attribution, Self-esteem and Morality.
His Social cognition research spans across into subjects like Value, Well-being, Meaning, Cognitive psychology and Dehumanization. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Personhood and Speech perception. His Prosocial behavior research includes elements of Belongingness and Happiness.
His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Social cognition, Reading, Egocentrism and Perspective. His study ties his expertise on Observer together with the subject of Social psychology. His study on Social cognition is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as Value and Prosocial behavior.
Reading overlaps with fields such as Feeling, Dehumanization, Cognitive psychology and Paralanguage in his research. His research in Feeling intersects with topics in Visual perception, Speech perception and Communication. As part of one scientific family, Nicholas Epley deals mainly with the area of Egocentrism, narrowing it down to issues related to the Social perception, and often Self-esteem.
On seeing human: A three-factor theory of anthropomorphism.
Nicholas Epley;Adam Waytz;John T. Cacioppo.
Psychological Review (2007)
Perspective Taking as Egocentric Anchoring and Adjustment
Nicholas Epley;Boaz Keysar;Leaf Van Boven;Thomas Gilovich.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2004)
Overcoming intuition: metacognitive difficulty activates analytic reasoning.
Adam L. Alter;Daniel M. Oppenheimer;Nicholas Epley;Rebecca N. Eyre.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (2007)
The Anchoring-and-Adjustment Heuristic Why the Adjustments Are Insufficient
Nicholas Epley;Thomas Gilovich.
Psychological Science (2006)
Feeling "holier than thou": are self-serving assessments produced by errors in self- or social prediction?
Nicholas Epley;David Dunning.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2000)
Who Sees Human?: The Stability and Importance of Individual Differences in Anthropomorphism
Adam Waytz;John Cacioppo;Nicholas Epley.
Perspectives on Psychological Science (2010)
Putting Adjustment Back in the Anchoring and Adjustment Heuristic: Differential Processing of Self-Generated and Experimenter-Provided Anchors
Nicholas Epley;Thomas Gilovich.
Psychological Science (2001)
The mind in the machine: Anthropomorphism increases trust in an autonomous vehicle
Adam Waytz;Joy Heafner;Nicholas Epley.
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology (2014)
Creating Social Connection Through Inferential Reproduction: Loneliness and Perceived Agency in Gadgets, Gods, and Greyhounds
Nicholas Epley;Scott Akalis;Adam Waytz;John T. Cacioppo.
Psychological Science (2008)
WHEN WE NEED A HUMAN: MOTIVATIONAL DETERMINANTS OF ANTHROPOMORPHISM
Nicholas Epley;Adam Waytz;Scott Akalis;John T. Cacioppo.
Social Cognition (2008)
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