His main research concerns Developmental psychology, Child development, Aggression, Social psychology and Child rearing. His research in the fields of Academic achievement overlaps with other disciplines such as Injury prevention. His Child development research incorporates themes from Early childhood, Nonverbal communication and Punishment.
His Aggression study also includes fields such as
Patrick S. Malone mainly investigates Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Injury prevention, Aggression and Human factors and ergonomics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Longitudinal study and Social environment. His work on Social cognitive theory and Cross-cultural studies as part of general Social psychology research is frequently linked to China, Cultural group selection and Comprehension, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Aggression research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Attribution, Nonverbal communication, Social perception, Anxiety and Social cognition. Patrick S. Malone has researched Child development in several fields, including Child rearing and Early childhood. Patrick S. Malone interconnects Randomized controlled trial and Cognition, Intelligence quotient in the investigation of issues within Academic achievement.
Patrick S. Malone mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Cultural group selection, Structural equation modeling, Parental warmth and Aggression. His Developmental psychology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Social psychology. His Structural equation modeling research also works with subjects such as
His Parental warmth research incorporates elements of Protective factor and Normative. His Aggression research includes themes of Affect and Cross-cultural studies. His research combines Injury prevention and Human factors and ergonomics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Developmental psychology, Parental warmth, Human factors and ergonomics, Suicide prevention and Injury prevention. His biological study focuses on Socialization. His Parental warmth study incorporates themes from Structural equation modeling, Protective factor and Normative.
Patrick S. Malone integrates many fields, such as Human factors and ergonomics and engineering, in his works. His study on Suicide prevention is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as Sensation seeking, Attribution and Young adult.
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The Correspondence Bias
Daniel T. Gilbert;Patrick S. Malone.
Psychological Bulletin (1995)
TEACHERS' SELF-EFFICACY BELIEFS AS DETERMINANTS OF JOB SATISFACTION AND STUDENTS' ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT: A STUDY AT THE SCHOOL LEVEL
Gian Vittorio Caprara;Claudio Barbaranelli;Patrizia Steca;Patrick S. Malone.
Unbelieving the Unbelievable: Some problems in the rejection of false information
Daniel T. Gilbert;Douglas S. Krull;Patrick S. Malone.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1990)
You can't not believe everything you read.
Daniel T. Gilbert;Romin W. Tafarodi;Patrick S. Malone.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1993)
Physical discipline and children's adjustment: Cultural normativeness as a moderator
Jennifer E. Lansford;Lei Chang;Kenneth A. Dodge;Patrick S. Malone.
Child Development (2005)
Life Satisfaction and Student Engagement in Adolescents
Ashley D. Lewis;E. Scott Huebner;Patrick S. Malone;Robert F. Valois.
Journal of Youth and Adolescence (2011)
Testing an Idealized Dynamic Cascade Model of the Development of Serious Violence in Adolescence.
Kenneth A. Dodge;Mark T. Greenberg;Patrick S. Malone.
Child Development (2008)
The effect of school-based kindergarten transition policies and practices on child academic outcomes.
Amy B. Schulting;Patrick S. Malone;Kenneth A. Dodge.
Developmental Psychology (2005)
Correlates and Consequences of Spanking and Verbal Punishment for Low-Income White, African American, and Mexican American Toddlers
Lisa J. Berlin;Jean M. Ispa;Mark A. Fine;Patrick S. Malone.
Child Development (2009)
Developmental cascades of peer rejection, social information processing biases, and aggression during middle childhood.
Jennifer E. Lansford;Patrick S. Malone;Kenneth A. Dodge;Gregory S. Pettit.
Development and Psychopathology (2010)
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