11 found
  1.  33
    Approach, avoidance, and affect: a meta-analysis of approach-avoidance tendencies in manual reaction time tasks.R. Hans Phaf, Sören E. Mohr, Mark Rotteveel & Jelte M. Wicherts - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
  2.  55
    The path of ambivalence: tracing the pull of opposing evaluations using mouse trajectories.Iris K. Schneider, Frenk van Harreveld, Mark Rotteveel, Sascha Topolinski, Joop van der Pligt, Norbert Schwarz & Sander L. Koole - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
  3.  51
    On the automatic link between affect and tendencies to approach and avoid: Chen and Bargh (1999) revisited.Mark Rotteveel, Alexander Gierholz, Gijs Koch, Cherelle van Aalst, Yair Pinto, Dora Matzke, Helen Steingroever, Josine Verhagen, Titia F. Beek, Ravi Selker, Adam Sasiadek & Eric-Jan Wagenmakers - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6:57614.
    Within the literature on emotion and behavioral action, studies on approach-avoidance take up a prominent place. Several experimental paradigms feature successful conceptual replications but many original studies have not yet been replicated directly. We present such a direct replication attempt of two seminal experiments originally conducted by Chen and Bargh (1999). In their first experiment, participants affectively evaluated attitude objects by pulling or pushing a lever. Participants who had to pull the lever with positively valenced attitude objects and push the (...)
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  4.  17
    Mere exposure in reverse: Mood and motion modulate memory bias.Mark Rotteveel & R. Hans Phaf - 2007 - Cognition and Emotion 21 (6):1323-1346.
    Mere exposure, generally, entails influences of familiarity manipulations on affective dependent variables. Previously (Phaf & Rotteveel, 2005), we have argued that familiarity corresponds intrinsically to positive affect, and have extended the correspondence to novelty and negative affect. Here, we present two experiments that show reverse effects of affective manipulations on perceived familiarity. In Experiment 1 affectively valenced exteroceptive cues of approach and avoidance (e.g., apparent movement) modulated recognition bias of neutral targets. This finding suggests that our correspondence hypotheses can be (...)
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  5.  17
    Looking with different eyes: The psychological meaning of categorisation goals moderates facial reactivity to facial expressions.Lotte F. van Dillen, Lasana T. Harris, Wilco W. van Dijk & Mark Rotteveel - 2015 - Cognition and Emotion 29 (8):1382-1400.
  6.  43
    Turning the hands of time again: a purely confirmatory replication study and a Bayesian analysis.Eric-Jan Wagenmakers, Titia F. Beek, Mark Rotteveel, Alex Gierholz, Dora Matzke, Helen Steingroever, Alexander Ly, Josine Verhagen, Ravi Selker, Adam Sasiadek, Quentin F. Gronau, Jonathon Love & Yair Pinto - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
  7.  29
    Enactivism and neonatal imitation: conceptual and empirical considerations and clarifications.Paul Lodder, Mark Rotteveel & Michiel van Elk - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
  8.  51
    Affect-congruent approach and withdrawal movements of happy and angry faces facilitate affective categorisation.Jacobien M. van Peer, Mark Rotteveel, Philip Spinhoven, Marieke S. Tollenaar & Karin Roelofs - 2010 - Cognition and Emotion 24 (5):863-875.
  9.  24
    Associating LIPS and SWOLLEN: delayed attentional disengagement following words in sex contexts.Suzanne Oosterwijk, Andries R. van der Leij & Mark Rotteveel - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 31 (6):1197-1210.
    ABSTRACTWith a series of three studies, using an adapted dot-probe paradigm, we investigated the elicitation of spontaneous affective meaning. Although it is well established that humans show delays in disengaging their attention from conventional affective stimuli, it is unknown whether contextually acquired affective meaning similarly impacts attention. We examined attentional disengagement following pairs of neutral or slightly ambiguous words that in combination could evoke sex, violence or neutral associations. Study 1 demonstrated slower disengagement following words that conveyed sex or violence (...)
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  10.  15
    Gamma flicker elicits positive affect without awareness.Bram T. Heerebout, A. E. Yoram Tap, Mark Rotteveel & R. Hans Phaf - 2013 - Consciousness and Cognition 22 (1):281-289.
    High-frequency oscillations emerged as a neural code for both positive affect and fluent attentional processing from evolutionary simulations with artificial neural networks. Visual 50 Hz flicker, which entrains neural oscillations in the gamma band, has been shown to foster attentional switching, but can it also elicit positive affect? A three-faces display was preceded by a 50, 25, or 0 Hz flicker on the position of the odd-one-out . Participants decided on the gender or on the subjective valence of this neutral (...)
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  11.  23
    Looking into the crystal ball of our emotional lives: emotion regulation and the overestimation of future guilt and shame.Wilco W. van Dijk, Lotte F. van Dillen, Mark Rotteveel & Elise C. Seip - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 31 (3).