Timothy D. Lee mainly focuses on Motor learning, Cognitive psychology, Motor skill, Developmental psychology and Cognition. His studies deal with areas such as Knowledge of results and Information processing as well as Motor learning. His work deals with themes such as Social psychology, Competence and Empirical research, which intersect with Cognitive psychology.
Timothy D. Lee has researched Developmental psychology in several fields, including Control and Motion. In the field of Cognition, his study on Psychomotor learning overlaps with subjects such as Observational learning. Timothy D. Lee studied Motor coordination and Perception that intersect with Motor control.
Timothy D. Lee mainly investigates Motor learning, Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Motor skill and Cognition. His Motor learning research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Knowledge of results, Cognitive science and Psychomotor learning. His research integrates issues of Motor control and Artificial intelligence in his study of Cognitive science.
His study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Challenge point framework, Social psychology, Perception and Communication. Timothy D. Lee interconnects Contrast and Physical medicine and rehabilitation in the investigation of issues within Developmental psychology. Timothy D. Lee combines subjects such as Motor coordination and Information processing with his study of Cognition.
Timothy D. Lee focuses on Motor learning, Cognitive psychology, Social psychology, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Artificial intelligence. His Motor learning research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Key, Motor skill and Process. His Cognitive psychology research integrates issues from Transfer of learning, Implicit learning and Errorless learning.
His work on Schema and Self-control as part of general Social psychology study is frequently linked to Schedule and Time to peak, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His work deals with themes such as Motor control, Harm and Computer vision, which intersect with Artificial intelligence. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Motor control, Information processing is strongly linked to Cognitive science.
His primary scientific interests are in Motor learning, Cognitive psychology, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Social psychology and Motor skill. Timothy D. Lee interconnects Motor control, Information processing, Self-control, Process and Competence in the investigation of issues within Motor learning. His Process study incorporates themes from Cognitive science, Errorless learning and Artificial intelligence.
Cognitive psychology connects with themes related to Empirical research in his study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Challenge point framework, Implicit learning and Transfer of learning. Timothy D. Lee has included themes like Cognitive resource theory, Young adult, Sensory system, Center of pressure and Postural control in his Motor skill study.
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Motor Control and Learning: A Behavioral Emphasis
Richard A. Schmidt.
Challenge Point: A Framework for Conceptualizing the Effects of Various Practice Conditions in Motor Learning
Mark A. Guadagnoli;Timothy D. Lee.
Journal of Motor Behavior (2004)
Motor control and learning: A behavioral emphasis, 4th ed.
Richard A. Schmidt;Timothy D. Lee.
THE LOCUS OF CONTEXTUAL INTERFERENCE IN MOTOR SKILL ACQUISITION
Timothy D. Lee;Richard A. Magill.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory and Cognition (1983)
Cognitive Effort and Motor Learning
Timothy D. Lee;Stephan P. Swinnen;Deborah J. Serrien.
Effects of focus of attention depend on golfers' skill.
Natalie Perkins-Ceccato;Steve R. Passmore;Timothy D. Lee.
Journal of Sports Sciences (2003)
Understanding Self-Controlled Motor Learning Protocols through the Self-Determination Theory
Elizabeth Ann Sanli;Jae T Patterson;Steven R Bray;Timothy D Lee.
Frontiers in Psychology (2013)
Distribution of Practice in Motor Skill Acquisition: Learning and Performance Effects Reconsidered
Timothy D. Lee;Elizabeth D. Genovese.
Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport (1988)
Can Forgetting Facilitate Skill Acquisition
Timothy D. Lee;Richard A. Magill.
Advances in psychology (1985)
Influence of Practice Schedule on Testing Schema Theory Predictions in Adults
Timothy D. Lee;Richard A. Magill;Daniel J. Weeks.
Journal of Motor Behavior (1985)
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