Nolan Zane has been chosen by the Committee on Public Service as one of the recipients of the 2017 Distinguished Scholarly Public Service Award. This award is presented annually to recognize significant contributions to the world, nation, state and community.
Scheib's article in Fertility and Sterility receives mention.
Paul Eastwick has been selected as a recipient of the 2017 Janet Taylor Spence Award from APS. This award recognizes transformative early career contributions to psychological science.
University of Oslo and American Psychological Association to recognize Goodman's career contributions.
A new study points to a combination of personality, persistence, intelligence and luck as leading to success. Scientists say those same forces are at play at all levels of a discipline — from student to longtime professional.
Department of Psychology, Bliss-Moreau Laboratory, Junior Specialist
Lecturer positions in the Department of Psychology for the 2017-18 academic year.
Department of Psychology, Social/Personality Psychology 2016-2017
The European Association of Personality Psychology has awarded Associate Profressor Wiebke Bleidorn with the 2016 Early Achievement Award.
This year Ross Thompson, a distinguished professor of psychology, has begun a three-year term as president of the board of directors of Zero to Three.
Making music together can deepen social bonds, fostering compassion and empathy among the players. But not everyone is ready, or physically able, to join a drumming circle or even clap along. A UC Davis cognitive neuroscientist who studies the psychology of music is leading a team in developing an assistive device to help the musically challenged synch their sounds.
Dean Keith Simonton has been selected by the American Psychological Foundation to deliver the Arthur W. Staats Lecture for Unifying Psychology
Study: A City's Personality Can Affect Your Self-Esteem
In a key advance, neuroscientists at UC Davis have come up with a way to observe brain activity during natural reading.
Why do we remember some events, places and things, but not others? Our brains prioritize rewarding memories over others, and reinforce them by replaying them when we are at rest, according to new research published Feb. 11 in the journal Neuron.
The results of a study of the self-esteem gender gap around the world might surprise you.
The journal "Neuron" recently chose its 12 best articles of 2014–15. Two were by memory researchers in the Department of Psychology and Center for Neuroscience.
Dean Simonton is the 2013 Recipient of the Award for Distinguished Scientific Contributions to Media Psychology and Technology