Richard S. John mainly investigates Developmental psychology, Aggression, Victimology, Social psychology and Hostility. His studies deal with areas such as Sample and Spillover effect as well as Developmental psychology. His study in the field of Social relation also crosses realms of Triangulation.
His study in Social relation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Coparenting, Reciprocity, Anger and Affect. Richard S. John combines subjects such as Coping behavior, Self perception, Child coping and Anxiety with his study of Hostility. His research integrates issues of Suicide prevention and Human factors and ergonomics in his study of Injury prevention.
Richard S. John focuses on Social psychology, Developmental psychology, Computer security, Risk perception and Actuarial science. In the field of Social psychology, his study on Affect overlaps with subjects such as Innocence, Social media and Respondent. In general Developmental psychology study, his work on Aggression often relates to the realm of El Niño, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His Clinical psychology research extends to Aggression, which is thematically connected. His work on Security policy as part of general Computer security research is frequently linked to Security forces and Deterrence theory, bridging the gap between disciplines. Risk perception is integrated with Cognition, Human factors and ergonomics and Suicide prevention in his study.
Richard S. John spends much of his time researching Social psychology, Computer security, Near miss, Risk perception and Criminology. His Social psychology study spans across into areas like Social media, Causality, Voting, Information Dissemination and Contingency. His research in the fields of Authentication overlaps with other disciplines such as Deterrence theory, Element and Class.
You can notice a mix of various disciplines of study, such as Cognition and Affect, in his Risk perception studies. The various areas that Richard S. John examines in his Cognition study include Situational ethics, Attribution, Travel behavior, Partial least squares path modeling and Accident. His Criminology research includes themes of Probabilistic simulation and Empirical research.
Risk perception, Social psychology, Cognition, Value of information and Computer security are his primary areas of study. His Risk perception research incorporates a variety of disciplines, including Tornado, Natural disaster, Tornado warning, Natural hazard and Warning system. His study connects Suspect and Social psychology.
Richard S. John has included themes like Situational ethics, Attribution, Affect, Travel behavior and Partial least squares path modeling in his Cognition study. He regularly links together related areas like Risk analysis in his Value of information studies. His work in the fields of Computer security, such as Security level, overlaps with other areas such as Deterrence theory.
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.
Coparenting: a link between marital conflict and parenting in two-parent families.
Gayla Margolin;Elana B. Gordis;Richard S. John.
Journal of Family Psychology (2001)
The intergenerational transmission of aggression across three generations
Diana Doumas;Gayla Margolin;Richard S. John.
Journal of Family Violence (1994)
Affective responses to conflictual discussions in violent and nonviolent couples.
Gayla Margolin;Richard S. John;Lisa Gleberman.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1988)
Perceived Individual Collaboration Know-How Development Through Information Technology--Enabled Contextualization: Evidence from Distributed Teams
Ann Majchrzak;Arvind Malhotra;Richard John.
America's angriest home videos: behavioral contingencies observed in home reenactments of marital conflict.
Bonnie Burman;Gayla Margolin;Richard S. John.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1993)
Relation among marital conflict, child coping, and child adjustment
Mary O'Brien;Gayla Margolin;Richard S. John.
Journal of Clinical Child Psychology (1995)
The continuance and spillover of everyday tensions in distressed and nondistressed families.
Gayla Margolin;Andrew Christensen;Richard S. John.
Journal of Family Psychology (1996)
Mothers' and Sons' Cognitive and Emotional Reactions to Simulated Marital and Family Conflict.
Mary O'Brien;Gayla Margolin;Richard S. John;Lisa Krueger.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1991)
Interactive and Unique Risk Factors for Husbands' Emotional and Physical Abuse of Their Wives
Gayla Margolin;Richard S. John;Louise Foo.
Journal of Family Violence (1998)
Reliability and diagnostic efficacy of parents' reports regarding children's exposure to marital aggression
Mary O'Brien;Richard S. John;Gayla Margolin;Osnat Erel.
Violence & Victims (1994)
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: