6 found
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  1.  24
    Limited generalisation of changes in attentional bias following attentional bias modification with the visual probe task.Bram Van Bockstaele, Elske Salemink, Susan M. Bögels & Reinout W. Wiers - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 31 (2).
  2.  37
    Reliability and validity of measures of attentional bias towards threat in unselected student samples: seek, but will you find?Bram Van Bockstaele, Luuk Lamens, Elske Salemink, Reinout W. Wiers, Susan M. Bögels & Kyriaki Nikolaou - 2019 - Cognition and Emotion 34 (2):217-228.
    Although attentional bias is considered a key characteristic of anxiety problems, the psychometric properties of most AB measures are either problematic or unknown. We conducted two experiment...
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  3.  72
    Is the emotional modulation of the attentional blink driven by response bias?Helen Tibboel, Bram Van Bockstaele & Jan De Houwer - 2011 - Cognition and Emotion 25 (7):1176-1183.
  4.  35
    Dual processes in fear and anxiety: no effects of cognitive load on the predictive value of implicit measures.Bram Van Bockstaele, Helen Tibboel, Helle Larsen, Reinout W. Wiers, Susan M. Bögels & Elske Salemink - forthcoming - Cognition and Emotion:1-15.
  5.  15
    Conflicting rewards: effects of task goals on attention for alcohol cues.Malvika Godara, Bram Van Bockstaele & Reinout W. Wiers - 2019 - Cognition and Emotion 34 (4):643-655.
    Research has shown that temporary task goals capture more attention than negative, threatening cues, even in anxious individuals. In the current study, we investigated whether temporary task goals...
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  6.  19
    When deception becomes easy: the effects of task switching and goal neglect on the truth proportion effect.Bram Van Bockstaele, Christine Wilhelm, Ewout Meijer, Evelyne Debey & Bruno Verschuere - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6:151121.
    Lying is typically more cognitively demanding than truth telling. Yet, recent cognitive models of lying propose that lying can be just as easy as truth telling, depending on contextual factors. In line with this idea, research has shown that the cognitive cost of deception decreases when people frequently respond deceptively, while it increases when people rarely respond deceptively (i.e., the truth proportion effect). In the present study, we investigated two possible underlying mechanisms of the truth proportion effect. In Experiment 1 (...)
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