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Author Harmon-Jones, Eddie
Title Methods in Social Neuroscience
Imprint New York : Guilford Publications, 2009
book jacket
Descript 1 online resource (371 pages)
text txt rdacontent
computer c rdamedia
online resource cr rdacarrier
Note Cover -- Contents -- 1. Introduction to Social and Personality Neuroscience Methods -- Advantages of Social and Personality Neuroscience Methods -- Considerations for Using Neuroscience Methods -- Overview of Chapters -- 2. Collaborations in Social and Personality Neuroscience -- Communicating Expectations Clearly from the Start -- Developing a Mutually Beneficial Relationship -- Evaluating a Potential Collaboration -- What If Problems Develop? -- Conclusion -- 3. Assessment of Salivary Hormones -- A Primer on Concepts and Measurement Issues in Behavioral Endocrinology -- Using Salivary Hormone Assays in Psychological Research: A Guided Tour -- Advantages and Disadvantages of Salivary Hormone Measures -- Appendix 3.1. PC-Administered Screening Questionnaire Used in Studies with Hormone Assessments -- 4. Neuroendocrine Manipulation of the Sexually Dimorphic Human Social Brain -- The Sexually Dimorphic Social Brain -- The Neuroendocrine Social Brain -- Sex Steroids and Social Peptides -- Estradiol: The Mysterious Female Sex Steroid -- Testosterone: The Notorious Male Sex Steroid -- Vasopressin: The Peptide of War -- Oxytocin: The Peptide of Love -- A Neuroendocrine Framework for Social Cognition -- 5. Facial EMG -- What Does Facial EMG Measure? -- Recording the Signal -- Some Methodological Considerations -- Analyzing EMG Data -- Some Research Examples -- Summary -- 6. The Startle Eyeblink Response -- What Is Startle, and Why Use It? -- Measuring the Startle Response -- Using the Startle Response in Social and Personality Research -- Experimental Design Considerations -- Conclusions -- 7. Assessing Autonomic Nervous System Activity -- Primary Techniques for Measuring ANS Responses -- ANS Responses in Social and Personality Psychology -- Experimental Design Considerations -- Future Directions
8. Patient Methodologies for the Study of Personality and Social Processes -- General Issues to Consider in Designing a Study with Patients -- Issues to Consider in Planning Studies with Specific Patient Populations -- Patients with Brain Injury Resulting from Trauma, Stroke, or Dementia -- Patients with Social and Personality Deficits Resulting from Depression and Autism Spectrum Disorders -- Conclusion -- 9. Electroencephalographic Methods in Social and Personality Psychology -- Physiology Underlying Electroencephalography -- Recording -- Preparing the Participant -- Artifacts -- Offline Data Processing -- Research Examples -- Advantages and Disadvantages of EEG Methods -- Conclusion -- 10. Using Event-­ elated Brain Potentials in Social Psychological Research -- What Is the ERP? -- Measuring ERPs -- Interpreting ERP Data -- Examples of ERP Research in Social Neuroscience -- Methodological Issues for ERP Research in Social Neuroscience -- Practical Considerations for Conducting ERP Research -- Conclusions -- 11. Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation -- Historical Background -- Basic Characteristics of TMS -- Repetitive TMS -- Single- and Paired-Pulse TMS -- Discussion -- Conclusion -- 12. Using Connectionist Networks to Understand Neurobiological Processes in Social and Personality Psychology -- Description of a Neural Network Model -- Description of Leabra Implementation -- Two Examples of Neural Network Simulations of Personality and Social Behavior -- Concerns for Potential Modelers -- Conclusion -- 13. Molecular Biology and Genomic Imaging in Social and Personality Psychology -- Relevance to Social and Personality Psychology -- Genetics and the Personality Trait of Neuroticism -- Genomic Imaging -- Design Issues in fMRI: Selection of the Baseline Condition -- Designing Analyses to Include Environmental Factors
Understanding Environmental Influences through Epigenetics -- Other Methodological and Practical Issues -- Concluding Comments -- 14. Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging in the Affective and Social Neurosciences -- What Does fMRI Measure? -- Some Advantages of fMRI -- Some Limitations of fMRI -- Experimental Design Considerations -- Combining fMRI with Other Online Measures: Behavior and Physiology -- Individual Differences in Social and Affective Style, Personality, and Temperament -- Functional and Effective Connectivity -- Considering Model Habituation or Familiarity Effects -- Future Directions in Social and Affective Brain Imaging -- Summing Up: How Can fMRI Contribute to Social Neuroscience? -- Index -- Index
Straightforward and practical, this is the first book to provide detailed guidance for using neurobiological methods in the study of human social behavior, personality, and affect. Each chapter clearly introduces the method at hand, provides examples of the method's applications, discusses its strengths and limitations, and reviews concrete experimental design considerations. Written by acknowledged experts, chapters cover neuroimaging techniques, genetic measurement, hormonal methods, lesion studies, startle eyeblink responses, facial electromyography, autonomic nervous system responses, and modeling based on neural networks
Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries
Link Print version: Harmon-Jones, Eddie Methods in Social Neuroscience New York : Guilford Publications,c2009 9781606230404
Subject Neuropsychology.;Social psychology.;Personality and cognition
Electronic books
Alt Author Beer, Jennifer S
Harmon-Jones, Eddie
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