Ralph B. Taylor mainly focuses on Social psychology, Fear of crime, Criminology, Defensible space and Crime prevention. His Social psychology research integrates issues from Informal social control and Racial composition. He works mostly in the field of Fear of crime, limiting it down to topics relating to Physical disorder and, in certain cases, Social class and Test validity.
When carried out as part of a general Criminology research project, his work on Social disorganization is frequently linked to work in Work, Current, Theoretical models and Systemic model, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work deals with themes such as Territoriality, Occupational safety and health, Community organizing and Interpersonal ties, which intersect with Defensible space. His research integrates issues of Collective efficacy, Social issues and Community policing in his study of Crime prevention.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Social psychology, Criminology, Fear of crime, Human factors and ergonomics and Multilevel model. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Social psychology, Environmental criminology is strongly linked to Defensible space. His work on Violent crime, Crime prevention and Property crime as part of general Criminology research is often related to Systemic model, thus linking different fields of science.
As a member of one scientific family, Ralph B. Taylor mostly works in the field of Crime prevention, focusing on Community policing and, on occasion, Built environment. His Fear of crime research includes elements of Physical disorder and Social class. His study focuses on the intersection of Human factors and ergonomics and fields such as Suicide prevention with connections in the field of Injury prevention.
His main research concerns Clinical psychology, Criminology, Predictive policing, Young adult and Social psychology. His biological study deals with issues like Confirmatory factor analysis, which deal with fields such as Psychosocial and Middle age. His work in the fields of Violent crime and Crime prevention overlaps with other areas such as Community perspective and Craft.
Ralph B. Taylor has included themes like Applied psychology, Officer and Blame in his Predictive policing study. His Young adult course of study focuses on Reliability and Occupational safety and health. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Developmental psychology and Factor structure.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Criminology, Predictive policing, Multilevel model, Advertising and Street segment. Ralph B. Taylor interconnects Officer and Patrolling in the investigation of issues within Criminology. His study in Predictive policing is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Violent crime, Property crime, Psychological intervention and Intervention.
There are a combination of areas like Volume and Street crime integrated together with his Multilevel model study.
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Ecological assessments of community disorder: their relationship to fear of crime and theoretical implications
Douglas D. Perkins;Ralph B. Taylor.
American Journal of Community Psychology (1996)
FEAR OF CRIME IN URBAN RESIDENTIAL NEIGHBORHOODS: Implications of Between‐ and Within‐Neighborhood Sources for Current Models
Jeanette Covington;Ralph B. Taylor.
Sociological Quarterly (1991)
Testing Alternative Models of Fear of Crime
Ralph B. Taylor;Margaret Hale.
Journal of Criminal Law & Criminology (1986)
Breaking Away From Broken Windows: Baltimore Neighborhoods And The Nationwide Fight Against Crime, Grime, Fear, And Decline
Ralph B. Taylor.
Block Crime and Fear: Defensible Space, Local Social Ties, and Territorial Functioning:
Ralph B. Taylor;Stephen D. Gottfredson;Sidney Brower.
Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency (1984)
The physical-environment of street blocks and resident perceptions of crime and disorder: Implications for theory and measurement
Douglas D. Perkins;John W. Meeks;Ralph B. Taylor.
Journal of Environmental Psychology (1992)
Social Order and Disorder of Street Blocks and Neighborhoods: Ecology, Microecology, and the Systemic Model of Social Disorganization
Ralph B. Taylor.
Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency (1997)
The physical environment of street crime: Defensible space, territoriality and incivilities.
Douglas D. Perkins;Abraham H. Wandersman;Richard C. Rich;Ralph B. Taylor.
The ecology of empowerment: Predicting participation in community organizations
Douglas D. Perkins;Barbara B. Brown;Ralph B. Taylor.
Journal of Social Issues (1996)
Community Structural Change and Fear of Crime
Ralph B. Taylor;Jeanette Covington.
Social Problems (1993)
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