2016 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Prefrontal cortex, Brain activity and meditation and Recognition memory. She combines subjects such as Developmental psychology, Recall, Well-being and Audiology with her study of Cognition. The concepts of her Cognitive psychology study are interwoven with issues in Working memory, Mindfulness, Mindfulness-based stress reduction and Stroop effect.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Social psychology and Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy in addition to Mindfulness-based stress reduction. Her Prefrontal cortex research includes themes of Brain mapping and Episodic memory. Her Recognition memory research incorporates themes from Memoria and Free recall.
Nicole D. Anderson mostly deals with Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Audiology, Recall and Developmental psychology. Her studies in Cognition integrate themes in fields like Association and Gerontology. Her Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Working memory, Episodic memory, Semantic memory and Errorless learning.
Her work in Episodic memory tackles topics such as Prefrontal cortex which are related to areas like Brain activity and meditation and Brain mapping. Her Audiology research integrates issues from Neuroimaging, Cognitive impairment and Younger adults. The Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Encoding and Amnesia.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cognition, Audiology, Cognitive decline, Gerontology and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. Her work on Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance as part of general Cognition research is often related to Longitudinal study, thus linking different fields of science. Nicole D. Anderson has included themes like Recall, Cognitive impairment, Executive dysfunction, Neuropsychology and Episodic memory in her Audiology study.
Her Recall study incorporates themes from Young adult and Left temporal lobe. While the research belongs to areas of Cognitive impairment, Nicole D. Anderson spends her time largely on the problem of Verbal learning, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Cognitive psychology, Rey Auditory Verbal Learning Test, Implicit memory and Encoding. She combines Cognitive psychology and Trial and error in her studies.
Nicole D. Anderson mostly deals with Audiology, Cognition, Free recall, Neuropsychology and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. Her studies in Audiology integrate themes in fields like Young group and Blood oxygenation level dependent. Her Cognition study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Disease.
Cognitive psychology and Recall are the focus of her Free recall studies. Her Cognitive psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Verbal learning, Implicit memory, Errorless learning and Cognitive impairment. Her Recall research incorporates elements of Young adult and Affect.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Mindfulness : A proposed operational definition
Scott R. Bishop;Mark Lau;Shauna Shapiro;Linda E Carlson.
Clinical Psychology-science and Practice (2004)
Aging gracefully: compensatory brain activity in high-performing older adults.
Roberto Cabeza;Nicole D. Anderson;Jill K. Locantore;Anthony R. McIntosh.
The toronto mindfulness scale: Development and validation
Mark A. Lau;Scott R. Bishop;Zindel V. Segal;Tom Buis.
Journal of Clinical Psychology (2006)
The effects of divided attention on encoding and retrieval processes in human memory
Fergus I. M. Craik;Richard Govoni;Moshe Naveh-Benjamin;Nicole D. Anderson.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1996)
The case for the development and use of “ecologically valid” measures of executive function in experimental and clinical neuropsychology
Paul W. Burgess;Nick Alderman;Catrin Forbes;Angela Costello.
Journal of The International Neuropsychological Society (2006)
The attentional demands of encoding and retrieval in younger and older adults: 1. Evidence from divided attention costs.
Nicole D. Anderson;Fergus I. M. Craik;Moshe Naveh-Benjamin.
Psychology and Aging (1998)
Mindfulness‐based stress reduction and attentional control
Nicole D. Anderson;Mark A. Lau;Mark A. Lau;Zindel V. Segal;Zindel V. Segal;Scott R. Bishop;Scott R. Bishop.
Clinical Psychology & Psychotherapy (2007)
The benefits associated with volunteering among seniors: : A critical review and recommendations for future research
Nicole D. Anderson;Thecla Damianakis;Edeltraut Kröger;Laura M. Wagner.
Psychological Bulletin (2014)
Age-Related Differences in Neural Activity during Item and Temporal-Order Memory Retrieval: A Positron Emission Tomography Study
Roberto Cabeza;Nicole D. Anderson;Sylvain Houle;Jennifer A. Mangels.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2000)
The Effects of Divided Attention on Encoding- and Retrieval-Related Brain Activity: A PET Study of Younger and Older Adults
Nicole D. Anderson;Tetsuya Iidaka;Roberto Cabeza;Shitij Kapur.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2000)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: