9 found
  1.  35
    The Karolinska Directed Emotional Faces: A validation study.Ellen Goeleven, Rudi De Raedt, Lemke Leyman & Bruno Verschuere - 2008 - Cognition and Emotion 22 (6):1094-1118.
    Although affective facial pictures are widely used in emotion research, standardised affective stimuli sets are rather scarce, and the existing sets have several limitations. We therefore conducted a validation study of 490 pictures of human facial expressions from the Karolinska Directed Emotional Faces database (KDEF). Pictures were evaluated on emotional content and were rated on an intensity and arousal scale. Results indicate that the database contains a valid set of affective facial pictures. Hit rates, intensity, and arousal of the 20 (...)
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  2.  33
    The ease of lying.Bruno Verschuere, Adriaan Spruyt, Ewout H. Meijer & Henry Otgaar - 2011 - Consciousness and Cognition 20 (3):908-911.
    Brain imaging studies suggest that truth telling constitutes the default of the human brain and that lying involves intentional suppression of the predominant truth response. By manipulating the truth proportion in the Sheffield lie test, we investigated whether the dominance of the truth response is malleable. Results showed that frequent truth telling made lying more difficult, and that frequent lying made lying easier. These results implicate that the accuracy of lie detection tests may be improved by increasing the dominance of (...)
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  3.  32
    Memory‐Based Deception Detection: Extending the Cognitive Signature of Lying From Instructed to Self‐Initiated Cheating.Linda M. Geven, Gershon Ben-Shakhar, Merel Kindt & Bruno Verschuere - 2020 - Topics in Cognitive Science 12 (2):608-631.
    Geven, Ben‐Shakhar, Kindt and Verschuere point out that research on deception detection usually employs instructed cheating. They experimentally demonstrate that participants show slower reaction times for concealed information than for other information, regardless of whether they are explicitly instructed to cheat or whether they can freely choose to cheat or not. Finding this ‘cognitive signature of lying’ with self‐initiated cheating too is argued by the authors to strengthen the external validity of deception detection research. [75].
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  4.  10
    Signals for threat modulate attentional capture and holding: Fear-conditioning and extinction during the exogenous cueing task.Ernst Koster, Geert Crombez, Stefaan Van Damme, Bruno Verschuere & Jan De Houwer - 2005 - Cognition and Emotion 19 (5):771-780.
  5.  19
    Suppressing the truth as a mechanism of deception: Delta plots reveal the role of response inhibition in lying.Evelyne Debey, Richard K. Ridderinkhof, Jan De Houwer, Maarten De Schryver & Bruno Verschuere - 2015 - Consciousness and Cognition 37:148-159.
  6.  26
    Lying relies on the truth.Evelyne Debey, Jan De Houwer & Bruno Verschuere - 2014 - Cognition 132 (3):324-334.
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  7.  17
    The language of lies: a preregistered direct replication of Suchotzki and Gamer.Avi Frank, Sena Biberci & Bruno Verschuere - 2019 - Cognition and Emotion 33 (6):1310-1315.
    ABSTRACTIs lying in a different language easier or more difficult? The Emotional Distance and the Cognitive Load hypothesis give competing answers. Suchotzki and Gamer measured the time native German speakers needed to initiate honest and deceptive answers to German and English questions. Lie-truth differences in RTs were much smaller for the foreign compared to the native language. In our preregistered replication study in native Dutch speakers, we found that lie-truth differences in RTs were moderately smaller when participants were tested in (...)
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  8.  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.
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  9.  15
    Orienting to guilty knowledge.Bruno Verschuere, Geert Crombez & Ernst Koster - 2004 - Cognition and Emotion 18 (2):265-279.