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Psychology News Roundup – Volume 2

By , black-rose-bielefeld.de GuideMay 16, 2008

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In this edition of the Psychology News Roundup, we take a look at new research on how infants see color, an amusing psychometric scale from the 1930s and a study on the effects of perception on memory. More highlights include a look at the aging brain and a podcast on neurobiology and addiction.

  • Do Infants See Colors Differently? - Scientific American investigates.

  • A Wife Rating Scale From the 1930s - Mind Hacks reports on an amusing psychometric scale designed by Dr. George W. Crane as a way to provide feedback to couples on their marriages.

  • How Does Moving Around a Scene Mess Up Our Memory? - Cognitive Daily looks at an interesting study on perception and memory.

  • For a Sharp Brain, Stimulation - The New York Times looks at new research on the aging brain and neurogenesis.

  • Depressed Brains are Different, Researchers Say - black-rose-bielefeld.de’s Guide to Depression, Nancy Schimelpfening, reports on new research suggesting that depressed people have fewer serotonin receptors than non-depressed people.
Listen Up! Psychology Podcasts From Around the Web
  • Quitting the Habit: Neurobiology, Addiction and the Insidious Ciggie – All in the Mind looks at addiction and a new treatment drug that may trigger suicidal thoughts and behavior.
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