Research Methods: Experimental Methods Psychology Poster

Research Methods: Experimental Methods Psychology Poster

Johns Hopkins University // School/Program: Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences - PhD program in Biopsychology (Experimental Psychology) // Acceptance rate: 8% // Pulls: // Feasibility: // Aim: /

Johns Hopkins University // School/Program: Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences - PhD program in Biopsychology (Experimental Psychology) // Acceptance rate: 8% // Pulls: // Feasibility: // Aim: /

So, a new study has found that friendship can be a more powerful painkiller than morphine! Katerina Johnson, a doctoral student from Oxford University, in the psychiatry and experimental psychology area, found that people with more social connections had a higher pain tolerance.

So, a new study has found that friendship can be a more powerful painkiller than morphine! Katerina Johnson, a doctoral student from Oxford University, in the psychiatry and experimental psychology area, found that people with more social connections had a higher pain tolerance.

Plate I. Color vision. An introduction to experimental psychology. 1911.

Plate I. Color vision. An introduction to experimental psychology. 1911.

A Lesson on Experimental Psychology Careers

What Does it Take to be an Experimental Psychologist?

Ph.D. Program - Experimental Psychology | University of Nevada, Las Vegas

Ph.D. Program - Experimental Psychology | University of Nevada, Las Vegas

Variables are characteristics that can be manipulated by the experimenter - Image: Rich Legg/iStockPhoto

What's the Independent Variable of a Psychology Experiment?

Variables are characteristics that can be manipulated by the experimenter - Image: Rich Legg/iStockPhoto

Language shapes how the brain perceives time - people who speak two languages fluently think about time differently depending on the language context in which they are estimating the duration of events. The finding is reported in the Journal of Experimental Psychology: General.

Language shapes how the brain perceives time - people who speak two languages fluently think about time differently depending on the language context in which they are estimating the duration of events. The finding is reported in the Journal of Experimental Psychology: General.

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