Borton’s current research program involves understanding how people with defensive self-esteem cope with ego threat. Her research has been published in several journals, including the Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, the Journal of Social Psychology, and Self and Identity.More about Jennifer L. S. Borton >>
Edmondson received an M.A. from Counseling Liberty University, and her M.S. and Ph.D. in educational psychology from Syracuse University. In addition to teaching in various private and public elementary schools, Edmondson taught psychology classes at SUNY Cortland, Cazenovia College, Hamilton College, and most recently held the position of professor of educational psychology at Buena Vista University.
Her teaching interests include introduction to psychology, foundational courses in child development, introductory and advanced courses in educational psychology, assessment and motivation.
Frederick’s research examines how developmental variables can have long-term effects on physiology, and how this can in turn affect behavior. Frederick is particularly interested in how stress during pregnancy may alter development in ways that increase the likelihood of developing a psychopathology, such as attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) or schizophrenia. His broader scientific interests include fields such as physical anthropology and evolutionary developmental biology, as they relate to the evolution of the human brain.
Gescheider's most recent research has contributed to the identification of specific receptor systems responsible for the perception of mechanical stimuli.
He is a member of nine professional societies and has received the Pentagon Society Award for Excellence in Teaching, the National Service Award, the William R. Kenan, Jr. Professorship, and is a fellow of the Acoustical Society of America.
Trained in cognitive and developmental psychology, Grysman’s research focuses on the role of memory in defining the self. Specifically, he studies people’s personal narratives for events experienced in their lives, and relates these back to broader theories about how this type of memory develops, and how individual differences, such as gender or developmental status, play a role in this process.
Grysman’s most recent work has included examining people’s narratives of anticipated future events as an expansion of how memory is used to plan for the future. His planned course topics include introductory psychology, cognitive psychology and research methods in autobiographical memory.
List earned both her bachelor's degree in cognitive science and Ph.D. in psychology at the University of California, Berkeley. She received NIH National Research Service Awards for both her doctoral and post-doctoral research.
List's research has focused on understanding how we perceive and attend to visual, auditory and haptic information in our environment, for which she has employed a variety of human cognitive neuroscience techniques. Her work has been published in various journals, including Cognition, Brain, the Journal of Vision, Neuropsychologia and the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance.More about Alexandra List >>
McKee’s clinical work has focused on children in school settings and in-patient hospital settings. Her research focuses on families coping with children with varying challenges such as developmental disabilities and behavior disorders as well as the impact of behavioral disorders on the transition to college.
McKee is author or co-author of numerous papers published in Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, Applied Social Psychology, Behaviour Research and Therapy, Journal of Attention Disorders, and Journal of the American Medical Association, and has made several invited presentations.More about Tara Eberhardt McKee >>
Pierce conducts research on stress and coping and the impact of intrusive thoughts on performance. He has edited scholarly volumes on the topics of social support and cognitive interference, and has published his work in numerous journals, including the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology; Journal of Research in Personality; Personal Relationships; Journal of Social and Personal Relationships; Anxiety, Stress and Coping; Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology and the Journal of Psychosocial Oncology.More about Gregory Pierce >>
Sage’s teaching interests include introductory psychology, foundational courses in child development and educational psychology, and specialty courses focusing on media and technology from a developmental and psychological perspective.
Sage’s research focuses on learning across the developmental spectrum, with special interests in childhood and screen media. She recently received an APA grant to pursue her research on young children’s learning from tablets. Sage received numerous awards for both her teaching and research while a graduate student, and continues to actively adhere to a teacher-scholar model of learning.More about Kara Sage >>
Vaughan’s research interests, funded by grants from the National Institutes of Health and NSF, focus on the selection of motor movements such as grasping, tapping, and reaching around obstacles; eye movements and attentional processes; and learning theory and its application with children with autism.
Vaughan and his Hamilton colleague Penny Yee have collaborated in facilitating the use of computer applications for teaching and research in cognitive psychology.
Vaughan is the past editor of Behavior Research Methods, Instruments, and Computers, published by the Psychonomic Society, and co-author (with David Rosenbaum and Brad Wyble, of Pennsylvania State University) of MATLAB For Behavioral Scientists, second edition (2014).More about Jonathan Vaughan >>
Weldon’s research interests include the brain mechanisms of attention, the developmental neurobiology of learning and memory, and the role of calcium-binding proteins in neural plasticity.
He is a recipient of a National Research Service Award from the National Institute of Mental Health, and his work has been published in journals including Behavioral Neuroscience, Behavioural Brain Research and the Journal of Neuroscience Education.
Weldon teaches courses in behavioral neuroscience and psychopharmacology and received the Samuel and Helen Lang Prize for Excellence in Teaching in 2010.More about Douglas Weldon >>
Yee conducts research in the areas of cognition and individual differences, covering a wide range of topics from basic attentional and language processes to personality correlates of performance. Of particular interest is how we manage distractions in handling daily activities.
She has published articles in Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, Cognitive Psychology, Memory and Cognition, Intelligence, and the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.More about Penny Yee >>