Virginia P. Richmond spends much of her time researching Social psychology, Immediacy, Nonverbal communication, Cognitive learning and Developmental psychology. Her Social psychology research incorporates elements of Communication apprehension and Association. She has included themes like Willingness to communicate and Shyness in her Communication apprehension study.
The Nonverbal communication study combines topics in areas such as Affect and Perception. Her studies in Developmental psychology integrate themes in fields like Organizational communication and Scale. Her Interpersonal communication research integrates issues from Context and Human communication.
Virginia P. Richmond mostly deals with Social psychology, Communication apprehension, Immediacy, Interpersonal communication and Developmental psychology. Virginia P. Richmond is involved in the study of Social psychology that focuses on Competence in particular. Her studies deal with areas such as Willingness to communicate, Speech communication and Shyness as well as Communication apprehension.
Her Immediacy research also works with subjects such as
Her main research concerns Social psychology, Immediacy, Credibility, Competence and Assertiveness. Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Social psychology and Trait in her work. Her Immediacy study combines topics in areas such as Organizational communication, Pedagogy, Applied psychology and Nonverbal communication.
Her work is dedicated to discovering how Credibility, Perception are connected with Intercultural communication and other disciplines. She focuses mostly in the field of Scale, narrowing it down to matters related to Interpersonal communication and, in some cases, Communication studies. Her study in Developmental psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Apprehension and Proposition.
Virginia P. Richmond mainly investigates Social psychology, Immediacy, Affect, Applied psychology and Nonverbal communication. Her work carried out in the field of Social psychology brings together such families of science as Reliability and Interpersonal attraction. Her Immediacy research includes themes of Control, Pedagogy, Learning community and Resistance.
As a member of one scientific family, Virginia P. Richmond mostly works in the field of Affect, focusing on Communication and, on occasion, Perception. Virginia P. Richmond interconnects Mathematics education, Temperament and Attractiveness in the investigation of issues within Applied psychology. Her Nonverbal communication research includes elements of Interpersonal communication, Organizational communication, Intercultural communication and Scale.
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Communication: Apprehension, Avoidance, and Effectiveness
Virginia P. Richmond;James C. McCroskey.
The Relationship Between Selected Immediacy Behaviors and Cognitive Learning
Virginia P. Richmond;Joan S. Gorham;James C. Mccroskey.
Annals of the International Communication Association (1987)
Power in the classroom VI: Verbal control strategies, nonverbal immediacy and affective learning
Timothy G. Plax;Patricia Kearney;James C. McCroskey;Virginia P. Richmond.
Communication Education (1986)
THE DEVELOPMENT OF A MEASURE OF PERCEIVED HOMOPHILY IN INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION
James C. Mccroskey;Virginia P. Richmond;John A. Daly.
Human Communication Research (1975)
Communication in the classroom: Power and motivation
Virginia P. Richmond.
Communication Education (1990)
Power in the classroom VII: Linking behavior alteration techniques to cognitive learning
Virginia P. Richmond;James C. McCroskey;Patricia Kearney;Timothy G. Plax.
Communication Education (1987)
STUDIES OF THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN COMMUNICATION APPREHENSION AND SELF‐ESTEEM
James C. McCROSKEY;Virginia P. Richmond;John A. Daly;Raymond L. Falcione.
Human Communication Research (1977)
Nonverbal Behavior in Interpersonal Relations
Virginia P. Richmond;James C. McCroskey.
Analysis and Improvement of the Measurement of Interpersonal Attraction and Homophily
Linda L. McCroskey;James C. McCroskey;Virginia P. Richmond.
Communication Quarterly (2006)
Quantitative Research Methods for Communication : A Hands-On Approach
Jason S. Wrench;Candice Thomas-Maddox;Virginia Peck Richmond;James C. McCroskey.
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