His main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Motor skill, Social psychology, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Implicit learning. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Context, Working memory and Delphi method. His Motor skill research integrates issues from Stress, Physical therapy, Cerebral palsy and Explicit knowledge.
His Explicit knowledge study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Control, Apprehension, Balance and Focus. He has included themes like Prefrontal cortex, Left dorsolateral prefrontal cortex and Activities of daily living in his Physical medicine and rehabilitation study. His Implicit learning study combines topics in areas such as Athletic training, Sport psychology, Sequence learning, Implicit attitude and Discovery learning.
Rich S.W. Masters mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Motor skill, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Developmental psychology and Working memory. His studies deal with areas such as Analogy, Social psychology and Implicit learning as well as Cognitive psychology. His Motor skill research focuses on Stress and how it connects with Surgery.
Laparoscopic surgery and Multimedia is closely connected to Gaze in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His studies in Developmental psychology integrate themes in fields like Audiology, Association and Personality. His work on Short-term memory as part of general Working memory research is frequently linked to Dreyfus model of skill acquisition, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Cognitive psychology, Working memory, Developmental psychology, Motor skill and Analogy are his primary areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Motor skill acquisition and Errorless learning. The Working memory study combines topics in areas such as Social psychology, Attentional control and Balance.
His Social psychology research incorporates elements of Elite athletes and Athletes. His study in Developmental psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Association and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. Many of his studies on Motor skill apply to Audiology as well.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Developmental psychology, Working memory, Cognitive psychology, Motor skill and Short-term memory. His Developmental psychology research includes elements of Implicit learning and Cerebral palsy. His study looks at the relationship between Working memory and topics such as Balance, which overlap with Association.
His research integrates issues of Analogy and Errorless learning in his study of Cognitive psychology. His Motor skill study focuses on Motor skill acquisition in particular. His Short-term memory research includes themes of Context, Audiology, Gross motor skill, Force platform and Attentional control.
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.
Knowledge, knerves and know-how: The role of explicit versus implicit knowledge in the breakdown of a complex motor skill under pressure
Rich S. W. Masters.
British Journal of Psychology (1992)
The theory of reinvestment
Rich Masters;Jon Maxwell.
International Review of Sport and Exercise Psychology (2008)
‘Reinvestment’: A dimension of personality implicated in skill breakdown under pressure
R.S.W. Masters;R.C.J. Polman;R.C.J. Polman;N.V. Hammond.
Personality and Individual Differences (1993)
The role of working memory in motor learning and performance.
J P Maxwell;Rich S W Masters;F F Eves.
Consciousness and Cognition (2003)
Benefits of an external focus of attention: common coding or conscious processing?
J. M. Poolton;J. P. Maxwell;R. S. W. Masters;M. Raab.
Journal of Sports Sciences (2006)
Theoretical aspects of implicit learning in sport.
Rich S. W. Masters.
International Journal of Sport Psychology (2000)
Development and Validation of a Surgical Workload Measure: The Surgery Task Load Index (SURG-TLX)
Mark R. Wilson;Jamie M. Poolton;Neha Malhotra;Karen Ngo.
World Journal of Surgery (2011)
Gaze training enhances laparoscopic technical skill acquisition and multi-tasking performance: a randomized, controlled study
Mark R. Wilson;Samuel J. Vine;Elizabeth Bright;Rich S. W. Masters.
Surgical Endoscopy and Other Interventional Techniques (2011)
Neural co-activation as a yardstick of implicit motor learning and the propensity for conscious control of movement.
F F Zhu;Jamie M Poolton;Mark R Wilson;Mark R Wilson;J P Maxwell.
Biological Psychology (2011)
Improving the ‘how’ and ‘what’ decisions of elite table tennis players
Markus Raab;Rich S.W. Masters;Jonathan P. Maxwell.
Human Movement Science (2005)
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: