Kyushu University Academic Staff Educational and Research Activities Database
List of Papers
Yuki Yamada Last modified date:2023.07.14

Associate Professor / Division for Arts and Science / Division for Experimental Natural Science / Faculty of Arts and Science


Papers
1. Erin M. Buchanan, Savannah C. Lewis, Bastien Paris, Patrick S. Forscher, Jeffrey M. Pavlacic, Julie E. Beshears, Shira Meir Drexler, Amélie Gourdon-Kanhukamwe, Peter R Mallik, Miguel Alejandro A. Silan, Jeremy K. Miller, Hans IJzerman, Hannah Moshontz, Jennifer L. Beaudry, Jordan W. Suchow, Christopher R. Chartier, Nicholas A. Coles, MohammadHasan Sharifian, Anna Louise Todsen, Carmel A. Levitan, Flávio Azevedo, Nicole Legate, Blake Heller, Alexander J. Rothman, Charles A. Dorison, Brian P. Gill, Ke Wang, Vaughan W. Rees, Nancy Gibbs, Amit Goldenberg, Thuy-vy Thi Nguyen, James J. Gross, Gwenaêl Kaminski, Claudia C. von Bastian, Mariola Paruzel-Czachura, Farnaz Mosannenzadeh, Soufian Azouaghe, Alexandre Bran, Susana Ruiz-Fernandez, Anabela Caetano Santos, Niv Reggev, Janis H. Zickfeld, Handan Akkas, Myrto Pantazi, Ivan Ropovik, Max Korbmacher, Patrícia Arriaga, Biljana Gjoneska, Lara Warmelink, Sara G. Alves, Gabriel Lins de Holanda Coelho, Stefan Stieger, Vidar Schei, Paul H. P. Hanel, Barnabas Szaszi, Maksim Fedotov, Jan Antfolk, Gabriela-Mariana Marcu, Jana Schrötter, Jonas R. Kunst, Sandra J. Geiger, Adeyemi Adetula, Halil Emre Kocalar, Julita Kielińska, Pavol Kačmár, Ahmed Bokkour, Oscar J. Galindo-Caballero, Ikhlas Djamai, Sara Johanna Pöntinen, Bamikole Emmanuel AGESIN, Teodor Jernsäther, Anum Urooj, Nikolay R. Rachev, Maria Koptjevskaja-Tamm, Murathan Kurfalı, Ilse L. Pit, Ranran Li, Sami Çoksan, Dmitrii Dubrov, Tamar Elise Paltrow, Gabriel Baník, Tatiana Korobova, Anna Studzinska, Xiaoming Jiang, John Jamir Benzon R. Aruta, Jáchym Vintr, Faith Chiu, Lada Kaliska, Jana B. Berkessel, Murat Tümer, Sara Morales-Izquierdo, Hu Chuan-Peng, Kevin Vezirian, Anna Dalla Rosa, Olga Bialobrzeska, Martin R. Vasilev, Julia Beitner, Ondřej Kácha, Barbara Žuro, Minja Westerlund, Mina Nedelcheva-Datsova, Andrej Findor, Dajana Krupić, Marta Kowal, Adrian Dahl Askelund, Razieh Pourafshari, Jasna Milošević Đorđević, Nadya-Daniela Schmidt, Ekaterina Baklanova, Anna Szala, Ilya Zakharov, Marek A. Vranka, Keiko Ihaya, Caterina Grano, Nicola Cellini, Michał Białek, Lisa Anton-Boicuk, Ilker Dalgar, Arca Adıgüzel, Jeroen P. H. Verharen, Princess Lovella G. Maturan, Angelos P. Kassianos, Raquel Oliveira, Martin Čadek, Vera Cubela Adoric, Asil Ali Özdoğru, Therese E. Sverdrup, Balazs Aczel, Danilo Zambrano, Afroja Ahmed, Christian K. Tamnes, Yuki Yamada, Leonhard Volz, Naoyuki Sunami, Lilian Suter, Luc Vieira, Agata Groyecka-Bernard, Julia Arhondis Kamburidis, Ulf-Dietrich Reips, Mikayel Harutyunyan, Gabriel Agboola Adetula, Tara Bulut Allred, Krystian Barzykowski, Benedict G Antazo, Andras N. Zsido, Dušana Dušan Šakan, Wilson Cyrus-Lai, Lina Pernilla Ahlgren, Matej Hruška, Diego Vega, Efisio Manunta, Aviv Mokady, Mariagrazia Capizzi, Marcel Martončik, Nicolas Say, Katarzyna Filip, Roosevelt Vilar, Karolina Staniaszek, Milica Vdovic, Matus Adamkovic, Niklas Johannes, Nandor Hajdu, Noga Cohen, Clara Overkott, Dino Krupić, Barbora Hubena, Gustav Nilsonne, Giovanna Mioni, Claudio Singh Solorzano, Tatsunori Ishii, Zhang Chen, Elizaveta Kushnir, Cemre Karaarslan, Rafael R. Ribeiro, Ahmed Khaoudi, Małgorzata Kossowska, Jozef Bavolar, Karlijn Hoyer, Marta Roczniewska, Alper Karababa, Maja Becker, Renan P. Monteiro, Yoshihiko Kunisato, Irem Metin-Orta, Sylwia Adamus, Luca Kozma, Gabriela Czarnek, Artur Domurat, Eva Štrukelj, Daniela Serrato Alvarez, Michal Parzuchowski, Sébastien Massoni, Johanna Czamanski-Cohen, Ekaterina Pronizius, Fany Muchembled, Kevin van Schie, Aslı Saçaklı, Evgeniya Hristova, Anna O. Kuzminska, Abdelilah Charyate, Gijsbert Bijlstra, Reza Afhami, Nadyanna M. Majeed, Erica D. Musser, Miroslav Sirota, Robert M. Ross, Siu Kit Yeung, Marietta Papadatou-Pastou, Francesco Foroni, Inês A. T. Almeida, Dmitry Grigoryev, David M. G. Lewis, Dawn L. Holford, Steve M. J. Janssen, Srinivasan Tatachari, Carlota Batres, Jonas K. Olofsson, Shimrit Daches, Anabel Belaus, Gerit Pfuhl, Nadia Sarai Corral-Frias, Daniela Sousa, Jan Philipp Röer, Peder Mortvedt Isager, Hendrik Godbersen, Radoslaw B. Walczak, Natalia Van Doren, Dongning Ren, Tripat Gill, Martin Voracek, Lisa M. DeBruine, Michele Anne, Sanja Batić Očovaj, Andrew G. Thomas, Alexios Arvanitis, Thomas Ostermann, Kelly Wolfe, Nwadiogo Chisom Arinze, Carsten Bundt, Claus Lamm, Robert J Calin-Jageman, William E. Davis, Maria Karekla, Saša Zorjan, Lisa M. Jaremka, Jim Uttley, Monika Hricova, Monica A Koehn, Natalia Kiselnikova, Hui Bai, Anthony J. Krafnick, Busra Bahar Balci, Tonia Ballantyne, Samuel Lins, Zahir Vally, Celia Esteban-Serna, Kathleen Schmidt, Paulo Manuel L. Macapagal, Paulina Szwed, Przemysław Marcin Zdybek, David Moreau, W. Matthew Collins, Jennifer A. Joy-Gaba, Iris Vilares, Ulrich S. Tran, Jordane Boudesseul, Nihan Albayrak-Aydemir, Barnaby James Wyld Dixson, Jennifer T Perillo, Ana Ferreira, Erin C. Westgate, Christopher L. Aberson, Azuka Ikechukwu Arinze, Bastian Jaeger, Muhammad Mussaffa Butt, Jaime R. Silva, Daniel Shafik Storage, Allison P Janak, William Jiménez-Leal, Jose A. Soto, Agnieszka Sorokowska, Randy McCarthy, Alexa M Tullett, Martha Frias-Armenta, Matheus Fernando Felix Ribeiro, Andree Hartanto, Paul A. G. Forbes, Megan L. Willis, María del Carmen Tejada R, Adriana Julieth Olaya Torres, Ian D Stephen, David C. Vaidis, Anabel de la Rosa-Gómez, Karen Yu, Clare A. M. Sutherland, Mathi Manavalan, Behzad Behzadnia, Jan Urban, Ernest Baskin, Joseph P. McFall, Chisom Esther Ogbonnaya, Cynthia H. Y. Fu, Rima-Maria Rahal, Izuchukwu L. G. Ndukaihe, Thomas J. Hostler, Heather Barry Kappes, Piotr Sorokowski, Meetu Khosla, Ljiljana B. Lazarevic, Luis Eudave, Johannes K. Vilsmeier, Elkin O. Luis, Rafał Muda, Elena Agadullina, Rodrigo A. Cárcamo, Crystal Reeck, Gulnaz Anjum, Mónica Camila Toro Venegas, Michal Misiak, Richard M. Ryan, Nora L. Nock, Giovanni A. Travaglino, Michael C. Mensink, Gilad Feldman, Aaron L. Wichman, Weilun Chou, Ignazio Ziano, Martin Seehuus, William J. Chopik, Franki Y. H. Kung, Joelle Carpentier, Leigh Ann Vaughn, Hongfei Du, Qinyu Xiao, Tiago J. S. Lima, Chris Noone, Sandersan Onie, Frederick Verbruggen, Theda Radtke & Maximilian A. Primbs, The Psychological Science Accelerator’s COVID-19 rapid-response dataset, Scientific Data, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41597-022-01811-7, 10, 1, 2023.02.
2. Yamada, Y., & Teixeira da Silva, J. A., Academia Letters: Examination of an ‘Experimental’ Academia.edu Publishing Model, Journal of Scholarly Publishing, https://doi.org/10.3138/jsp-2022-0028, 54, 1, 103-120, 2023.01.
3. Yamada, Y., Nishikawa-Pacher, A., & Teixeira da Silva, J. A. , Is it open access if registration is required to obtain scientific content?, European Science Editing, https://doi.org/10.3897/ese.2023.e98101, 49, 2023.04.
4. Blackburn, A. M., Han, H., Gelpí, R. A., Stöckli, S., Jeftić, A., Ch’ng, B., Koszałkowska, K., Lacko, D., Milfont, T. L., Lee, Y., the COVIDiSTRESS II Consortium, & Vestergren, S., Mediation analysis of conspiratorial thinking and anti-expert sentiments on vaccine willingness, Health Psychology, https://doi.org/10.1037/hea0001268, 42, 4, 235-246, 2023.04.
5. Suzuki, C., Shirai, N., Sasaki, K., Yamada, Y., & Imura, T., Preschool children aged 4 to 5 years show discomfort with trypophobic images, Scientific Reports, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-023-29808-1, 13, 1, 1-9, 2023.02.
6. Nakashima, T., Sun, M., Honden, A., Yoshimura, Y., Nakagawa, T., Ishikawa, H., Nagano, J., Yamada, Y., Okamoto, T., Watanabe, Y., Yasunari, S., Ohnuki, K., Fujimoto, N., & Shimizu, K., Effects of volatile sesquiterpenes from Japanese cedarwood on visual processing in the human brain: an event-related potential study, Journal of Wood Science, https://doi.org/10.1186/s10086-023-02083-4, 69, 1, 1-14, 2023.03.
7. Flavio Azevedo, Tomislav Pavlović, Gabriel G. Rêgo, F. Ceren Ay, Biljana Gjoneska, Tom W. Etienne, Robert M. Ross, Philipp Schönegger, Julián C. Riaño-Moreno, Aleksandra Cichocka, Valerio Capraro, Luca Cian, Chiara Longoni, Ho Fai Chan, Jay J. Van Bavel, Hallgeir Sjåstad, John B. Nezlek, Mark Alfano, Michele J. Gelfand, Michèle D. Birtel, Aleksandra Cislak, Patricia L. Lockwood, Koen Abts, Elena Agadullina, John Jamir Benzon Aruta, Sahba Nomvula Besharati, Alexander Bor, Becky L. Choma, Charles David Crabtree, William A. Cunningham, Koustav De, Waqas Ejaz, Christian T. Elbaek, Andrej Findor, Daniel Flichtentrei, Renata Franc, June Gruber, Estrella Gualda, Yusaku Horiuchi, Toan Luu Duc Huynh, Agustin Ibanez, Mostak Ahamed Imran, Jacob Israelashvili, Katarzyna Jasko, Jaroslaw Kantorowicz, Elena Kantorowicz-Reznichenko, André Krouwel, Michael Laakasuo, Claus Lamm, Caroline Leygue, Ming-Jen Lin, Mohammad Sabbir Mansoor, Antoine Marie, Lewend Mayiwar, Honorata Mazepus, Cillian McHugh, John Paul Minda, Panagiotis Mitkidis, Andreas Olsson, Tobias Otterbring, Dominic J. Packer, Anat Perry, Michael Bang Petersen, Arathy Puthillam, Tobias Rothmund, Hernando Santamaría-García, Petra C. Schmid, Drozdstoy Stoyanov, Shruti Tewari, Bojan Todosijević, Manos Tsakiris, Hans H. Tung, Radu G. Umbres, Edmunds Vanags, Madalina Vlasceanu, Andrew Vonasch, Meltem Yucel, Yucheng Zhang, Mohcine Abad, Eli Adler, Narin Akrawi, Hamza Alaoui Mdarhri, Hanane Amara, David M. Amodio, Benedict G. Antazo, Matthew Apps, Mouhamadou Hady Ba, Sergio Barbosa, Brock Bastian, Anton Berg, Maria P. Bernal-Zárate, Michael Bernstein, Michał Białek, Ennio Bilancini, Natalia Bogatyreva, Leonardo Boncinelli, Jonathan E. Booth, Sylvie Borau, Ondrej Buchel, C. Daryl Cameron, Chrissie F. Carvalho, Tatiana Celadin, Chiara Cerami, Hom Nath Chalise, Xiaojun Cheng, Kate Cockcroft, Jane Conway, Mateo Andres Córdoba-Delgado, Chiara Crespi, Marie Crouzevialle, Jo Cutler, Marzena Cypryańska, Justyna Dabrowska, Michael A. Daniels, Victoria H. Davis, Pamala N. Dayley, Sylvain Delouvée, Ognjan Denkovski, Guillaume Dezecache, Nathan A. Dhaliwal, Alelie B. Diato, Roberto Di Paolo, Marianna Drosinou, Uwe Dulleck, Jānis Ekmanis, Arhan S. Ertan, Hapsa Hossain Farhana, Fahima Farkhari, Harry Farmer, Ali Fenwick, Kristijan Fidanovski, Terry Flew, Shona Fraser, Raymond Boadi Frempong, Jonathan A. Fugelsang, Jessica Gale, E. Begoña Garcia-Navarro, Prasad Garladinne, Oussama Ghajjou, Theofilos Gkinopoulos, Kurt Gray, Siobhán M. Griffin, Bjarki Gronfeldt, Mert Gümren, Ranju Lama Gurung, Eran Halperin, Elizabeth Harris, Volo Herzon, Matej Hruška, Guanxiong Huang, Matthias F. C. Hudecek, Ozan Isler, Simon Jangard, Frederik J. Jorgensen, Frank Kachanoff, John Kahn, Apsara Katuwal Dangol, Oleksandra Keudel, Lina Koppel, Mika Koverola, Emily Kubin, Anton Kunnari, Yordan Kutiyski, Oscar Moreda Laguna, Josh Leota, Eva Lermer, Jonathan Levy, Neil Levy, Chunyun Li, Elizabeth U. Long, Marina Maglić, Darragh McCashin, Alexander L. Metcalf, Igor Mikloušić, Soulaimane El Mimouni, Asako Miura, Juliana Molina-Paredes, César Monroy-Fonseca, Elena Morales-Marente, David Moreau, Rafał Muda, Annalisa Myer, Kyle Nash, Tarik Nesh-Nash, Jonas P. Nitschke, Matthew S. Nurse, Yohsuke Ohtsubo, Victoria Oldemburgo de Mello, Cathal O’Madagain, Michal Onderco, M. Soledad Palacios-Galvez, Jussi Palomöki, Yafeng Pan, Zsófia Papp, Philip Pärnamets, Mariola Paruzel-Czachura, Zoran Pavlović, César Payán-Gómez, Silva Perander, Michael Mark Pitman, Rajib Prasad, Joanna Pyrkosz-Pacyna, Steve Rathje, Ali Raza, Kasey Rhee, Claire E. Robertson, Iván Rodríguez-Pascual, Teemu Saikkonen, Octavio Salvador-Ginez, Gaia C. Santi, Natalia Santiago-Tovar, David Savage, Julian A. Scheffer, David T. Schultner, Enid M. Schutte, Andy Scott, Madhavi Sharma, Pujan Sharma, Ahmed Skali, David Stadelmann, Clara Alexandra Stafford, Dragan Stanojević, Anna Stefaniak, Anni Sternisko, Augustin Stoica, Kristina K. Stoyanova, Brent Strickland, Jukka Sundvall, Jeffrey P. Thomas, Gustav Tinghög, Benno Torgler, Iris J. Traast, Raffaele Tucciarelli, Michael Tyrala, Nick D. Ungson, Mete S. Uysal, Paul A. M. Van Lange, Jan-Willem van Prooijen, Dirk van Rooy, Daniel Västfjäll, Peter Verkoeijen, Joana B. Vieira, Christian von Sikorski, Alexander Cameron Walker, Jennifer Watermeyer, Erik Wetter, Ashley Whillans, Katherine White, Rishad Habib, Robin Willardt, Michael J. A. Wohl, Adrian Dominik Wójcik, Kaidi Wu, Yuki Yamada, Onurcan Yilmaz, Kumar Yogeeswaran, Carolin-Theresa Ziemer, Rolf A. Zwaan, Paulo S. Boggio & Waldir M. Sampaio , Social and moral psychology of COVID-19 across 69 countries, Scientific Data, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41597-023-02080-8, 10, 1, 2023.05.
8. Ono, F., Yamada, Y., Takahashi, K., Sasaki, K., & Ariga, A., Backward illusory line motion: Visual motion perception can be influenced by retrospective stimulation, Journal of Vision, https://doi.org/10.1167/jov.23.6.6, 23, 6, 1-11, 2023.06.
9. Jaime A. Teixeira de Silva, & Yuki Yamada, Reflection on ResearchGate's Terminating ResearchGate Score, and Interest Score, as Social Media Altmetrics and Academic Evaluation Tools, Journal of Scholarly Publishing, https://doi.org/10.3138/jsp-2022-0043, 54, 2, 239-259, 2023.04.
10. Yuki Yamada, & Jaime A. Teixeira de Silva, A measure to quantify predatory publishing is urgently needed, Accountability in Research, https://doi.org/10.1080/08989621.2023.2186225, 2023.03.
11. Kyoshiro Sasaki, & Yuki Yamada, SPARKing: Sample-size planning after the results are known, Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, https://doi.org/10.3389/fnhum.2023.912338, 17, 2023.02.
12. Zoltan Kekecs, Bence Palfi, Barnabas Szaszi, Peter Szecsi, Mark Zrubka, Marton Kovacs, Bence E. Bakos, Denis Cousineau, Patrizio Tressoldi, Kathleen Schmidt, Massimo Grassi, Thomas Rhys Evans, Yuki Yamada, Jeremy K. Miller, Huanxu Liu, Fumiya Yonemitsu, Dmitrii Dubrov, Jan Philipp Röer, Marvin Becker, Roxane Schnepper, Atsunori Ariga, Patrícia Arriaga, Raquel Oliveira, Nele Põldver, Kairi Kreegipuu, Braeden Hall, Sera Wiechert, Bruno Verschuere, Kyra Girán and Balazs Aczel, Raising the value of research studies in psychological science by increasing the credibility of research reports: the transparent Psi project, Royal Society Open Science, https://doi.org/10.1098/rsos.191375, 10, 2, 2023.02.
13. Zhang, Q., Masuda, Y., Toda, K., Ueda, K., & Yamada, Y, Is the past farther than the future? A registered replication and test of the time-expansion hypothesis based on the filling rate of duration, Cortex, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cortex.2022.10.005, 158, 24-36, 2023.01.
14. Teixeira da Silva, J. A., Moradzadeh, M., Yamada, Y., Dunleavy, D. J., & Tsigaris, P, Cabells' Predatory Reports criteria: Assessment and proposed revisions, Journal of Academic Librarianship, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.acalib.2022.102659, 49, 1, 2023.01.
15. Omid Khatin-Zadeh, Hassan Banaruee, Florencia Reali, Carlos Tirado, Susana Ruiz-Fernández, Yuki Yamada, Ruiming Wang, Robin Nicolas, Tariq Khwaileh, Malina Szychowska, Johanna Vestlund, Juan C. Correa, Danyal Farsani, Natalie Butcher, Bidisha Som, Ivan Volkonskii, Koen Plevoets & Fernando Marmolejo-Ramos, Metaphors of time across cultures, Journal of Cultural Congnitive Science, https://doi.org/10.1007/s41809-023-00125-3, 2023.05.
16. Nicholas A. Coles, David S. March, Fernando Marmolejo-Ramos, Jeff T. Larsen, Nwadiogo C. Arinze, Izuchukwu L. G. Ndukaihe, Megan L. Willis, Francesco Foroni, Niv Reggev, Aviv Mokady, Patrick S. Forscher, John F. Hunter, Gwenaël Kaminski, Elif Yüvrük, Aycan Kapucu, Tamás Nagy, Nandor Hajdu, Julian Tejada, Raquel M. K. Freitag, Danilo Zambrano, Bidisha Som, Balazs Aczel, Krystian Barzykowski, Sylwia Adamus, Katarzyna Filip, Yuki Yamada, Ayumi Ikeda, Daniel L. Eaves, Carmel A. Levitan, Sydney Leiweke, Michal Parzuchowski, Natalie Butcher, Gerit Pfuhl, Dana M. Basnight-Brown, José A. Hinojosa, Pedro R. Montoro, Lady G. Javela D, Kevin Vezirian, Hans IJzerman, Natalia Trujillo, Sarah D. Pressman, Pascal M. Gygax, Asil A. Özdoğru, Susana Ruiz-Fernandez, Phoebe C. Ellsworth, Lowell Gaertner, Fritz Strack, Marco Marozzi & Marco Tullio Liuzza, A multi-lab test of the facial feedback hypothesis by the Many Smiles Collaboration, Nature Human Behaviour, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41562-022-01458-9, 6, 12, 1731-1742, 2022.10, Following theories of emotional embodiment, the facial feedback hypothesis suggests that individuals’ subjective experiences of emotion are influenced by their facial expressions. However, evidence for this hypothesis has been mixed. We thus formed a global adversarial collaboration and carried out a preregistered, multicentre study designed to specify and test the conditions that should most reliably produce facial feedback effects. Data from n = 3,878 participants spanning 19 countries indicated that a facial mimicry and voluntary facial action task could both amplify and initiate feelings of happiness. However, evidence of facial feedback effects was less conclusive when facial feedback was manipulated unobtrusively via a pen-in-mouth task..
17. Nate Breznau, Eike Mark Rinke, Alexander Wuttke, Hung H. V. Nguyen, Muna Adem, Jule Adriaans, Amalia Alvarez-Benjumea, Henrik K. Andersen, Daniel Auer, Flavio Azevedo, Oke Bahnsen, Dave Balzer, Gerrit Bauer, Paul C. Bauer, Markus Baumann, Sharon Baute, Verena Benoit, Julian Bernauer, Carl Berning, Anna Berthold1, Felix S. Bethke, Thomas Biegert, Katharina Blinzler, Johannes N. Blumenberg, Licia Bobzien, Andrea Bohman, Thijs Bol, Amie Bostic, Zuzanna Brzozowska, Katharina Burgdorf, Kaspar Burger, Kathrin B. Busch, Juan Carlos-Castillo, Nathan Chan, Pablo Christmann, Roxanne Connelly, Christian S. Czymara, Elena Damian, Alejandro Ecker, Achim Edelmann, Maureen A. Eger, Simon Ellerbrock, Anna Forke, Andrea Forster, Chris Gaasendam, Konstantin Gavras, Vernon Gayle, Theresa Gessler, Timo Gnambs, Amélie Godefroidt, Max Grömping, Martin Groß, Stefan Gruber, Tobias Gummer, Andreas Hadjar, Jan Paul Heisig, Sebastian Hellmeier, Stefanie Heyne, Magdalena Hirsch, Mikael Hjerm, Oshrat Hochman, Andreas Hövermann, Sophia Hunger, Christian Hunkler, Nora Huth, Zsófia S. Ignácz, Laura Jacobs, Jannes Jacobsen, Bastian Jaeger, Sebastian Jungkunz, Nils Jungmann, Mathias Kauff, Manuel Kleinert, Julia Klinger, Jan-Philipp Kolb, Marta Kołczyńska, John Kuk, Katharina Kunißen, Dafina Kurti Sinatra, Alexander Langenkamp, Philipp M. Lersch, Lea-Maria Löbel, Philipp Lutscher, Matthias Mader, Joan E. Madia, Natalia Malancu, Luis Maldonado, Helge Marahrens, Nicole Martin, Paul Martinez, Jochen Mayerl, Oscar J. Mayorga, Patricia McManus, Kyle McWagner, Cecil Meeusen, Daniel Meierrieks, Jonathan Mellon, Friedolin Merhout, Samuel Merk, Daniel Meyer, Leticia Micheli, Jonathan Mijs, Cristóbal Moya, Marcel Neunhoeffer, Daniel Nüst, Olav Nygård, Fabian Ochsenfeld, Gunnar Otte, Anna O. Pechenkina, Christopher Prosser, Louis Raes, Kevin Ralston, Miguel R. Ramos, Arne Roets, Jonathan Rogers, Guido Ropers, Robin Samuel, Gregor Sand, Ariela Schachter, Merlin Schaeffer, David Schieferdecker, Elmar Schlueter, Regine Schmidt, Katja M. Schmidt, Alexander Schmidt-Catran, Claudia Schmiedeberg, Jürgen Schneider, Martijn Schoonvelde, Julia Schulte-Cloos, Sandy Schumann, Reinhard Schunck, Jürgen Schupp, Julian Seuring, Henning Silber, Willem Sleegers, Nico Sonntag, Alexander Staudt, Nadia Steiber, Nils Steiner, Sebastian Sternberg, Dieter Stiers, Dragana Stojmenovska, Nora Storz, Erich Striessnig, Anne-Kathrin Stroppe, Janna Teltemann, Andrey Tibajev, Brian Tung, Giacomo Vagni, Jasper Van Assche, Meta van der Linden, Jolanda van der Noll, Arno Van Hootegem, Stefan Vogtenhuber, Bogdan Voicu, Fieke Wagemans, Nadja Wehl, Hannah Werner, Brenton M. Wiernik, Fabian Winter, Christof Wolf, Yuki Yamada, Nan Zhang, Conrad Ziller, Stefan Zins, and Tomasz Żółtak, Observing many researchers using the same data and hypothesis reveals a hidden universe of uncertainty, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.2203150119, 119, 44, 2022.12, This study explores how researchers’ analytical choices affect the reliability of scientific findings. Most discussions of reliability problems in science focus on systematic biases. We broaden the lens to emphasize the idiosyncrasy of conscious and unconscious decisions that researchers make during data analysis. We coordinated 161 researchers in 73 research teams and observed their research decisions as they used the same data to independently test the same prominent social science hypothesis: that greater immigration reduces support for social policies among the public. In this typical case of social science research, research teams reported both widely diverging numerical findings and substantive conclusions despite identical start conditions. Researchers’ expertise, prior beliefs, and expectations barely predict the wide variation in research outcomes. More than 95% of the total variance in numerical results remains unexplained even after qualitative coding of all identifiable decisions in each team’s workflow. This reveals a universe of uncertainty that remains hidden when considering a single study in isolation. The idiosyncratic nature of how researchers’ results and conclusions varied is a previously underappreciated explanation for why many scientific hypotheses remain contested. These results call for greater epistemic humility and clarity in reporting scientific findings..
18. Marta Kowal, Piotr Sorokowski, Katarzyna Pisanski, Jaroslava V. Valentova, Marco A.C. Varella, David A. Frederick, Laith Al-Shawaf f, Felipe E. García g, Isabella Giammusso, Biljana Gjoneska, Luca Kozma j k, Tobias Otterbring l m, Marietta Papadatou-Pastou n, Gerit Pfuhl o, Sabrina Stöckli, Anna Studzinska, Ezgi Toplu-Demirtaş, Anna K. Touloumakos, Bence E. Bakos, Carlota Batres, Solenne Bonneterre, Johanna Czamanski-Cohen, Jovi C. Dacanay, Eliane Deschrijver, Maryanne L. Fisher, Caterina Grano, Dmitry Grigoryev, Pavol Kačmár, Mikhail V. Kozlov, Efisio Manunta, Karlijn Massar, Joseph P. McFall, Moises Mebarak, Maria Rosa Miccoli, Taciano L. Milfont, Pavol Prokop, Toivo Aavik, Patrícia Arriaga, Roberto Baiocco, Jiří Čeněk, Hakan Çetinkaya, Izzet Duyar, Farida Guemaz, Tatsunori Ishii, Julia A. Kamburidis, Hareesol Khun-Inkeeree, Linda H. Lidborg, Hagar Manor, Ravit Nussinson, Mohd Sofian B. Omar-Fauzee, Farid Pazhoohi, Koen Ponnet, Anabela Caetano Santos, Oksana Senyk bc, Ognen Spasovski, Mona Vintila, Austin H. Wang, Gyesook Yoo, Oulmann Zerhouni, Rizwana Amin, Sibele Aquino, Merve Boğa, Mahmoud Boussena, Ali R. Can, Seda Can bm, Rita Castro, Antonio Chirumbolo, Ogeday Çoker, Clément Cornec, Seda Dural, Stephanie J. Eder, Nasim Ghahraman Moharrampour, Simone Grassini, Evgeniya Hristova, Gözde Ikizer, Nicolas Kervyn, Mehmet Koyuncu, Yoshihiko Kunisato, Samuel Lins, Tetyana Mandzyk, Silvia Mari, Alan D.A. Mattiassi, Aybegum Memisoglu-Sanli, Mara Morelli, Felipe C. Novaes, Miriam Parise, Irena Pavela Banai, Mariia Perun, Nejc Plohl, Fatima Zahra Sahli, Dušana Šakan, Sanja Smojver-Azic, Çağlar Solak, Sinem Söylemez, Asako Toyama, Anna Wlodarczyk, Yuki Yamada, Beatriz Abad-Villaverde, Reza Afhami, Grace Akello, Nael H. Alami, Leyla Alma, Marios Argyrides, Derya Atamtürk, Nana Burduli, Sayra Cardona, João Carneiro, Andrea Castañeda, Izabela Chałatkiewicz, William J. Chopik, Dimitri Chubinidze, Daniel Conroy-Beam, Jorge Contreras-Garduño, Diana Ribeiro da Silva, Yahya B. Don, Silvia Donato, Dmitrii Dubrov, Michaela Duračková, Sanjana Dutt, Samuel O. Ebimgbo, Ignacio Estevan, Edgardo Etchezahar, Peter Fedor, Feten Fekih-Romdhane, Tomasz Frackowiak, Katarzyna Galasinska, Łukasz Gargula, Benjamin Gelbart, Talia Gomez Yepes, Brahim Hamdaoui, Ivana Hromatko, Salome N. Itibi, Luna Jaforte, Steve M.J. Janssen, Marija Jovic, Kevin S. Kertechian, Farah Khan, Aleksander Kobylarek, Maida Koso-Drljevic, Anna Krasnodębska, Valerija Križanić, Miguel Landa-Blanco, Alvaro Mailhos, Tiago Marot, Tamara Martinac Dorcic, Martha Martinez-Banfi, Mat Rahimi Yusof, Marlon Mayorga-Lascano, Vita Mikuličiūtė, Katarina Mišetić, Bojan Musil, Arooj Najmussaqib, Kavitha Nalla Muthu, Jean C. Natividade, Izuchukwu L.G. Ndukaihe, Ellen K. Nyhus, Elisabeth Oberzaucher, Salma S. Omar, Franciszek Ostaszewski, Ma. Criselda T. Pacquing, Ariela F. Pagani dz, Ju Hee Park, Ekaterine Pirtskhalava, Ulf-Dietrich Reips, Marc Eric S. Reyes, Jan P. Röer, Ayşegül Şahin, Adil Samekin, Rūta Sargautytė, Tatiana Semenovskikh, Henrik Siepelmeyer, Sangeeta Singh, Alicja Sołtys, Agnieszka Sorokowska, Rodrigo Soto-López, Liliya Sultanova, William Tamayo-Agudelo, Chee-Seng Tan, Gulmira T. Topanova, Merve Topcu Bulut, Bastien Trémolière, Singha Tulyakul, Belgüzar N. Türkan, Arkadiusz Urbanek, Tatiana Volkodav, Kathryn V. Walter, Mohd Faiz Mohd Yaakob, Marcos Zumárraga-Espinosa, Predictors of enhancing human physical attractiveness: Data from 93 countries, Evolution and Human Behavior, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.evolhumbehav.2022.08.003, 43, 6, 455-474, 2022.11.
19. Kai Ruggeri, Amma Panin, Milica Vdovic, Bojana Većkalov, Nazeer Abdul-Salaam, Jascha Achterberg, Carla Akil, Jolly Amatya, Kanchan Amatya, Thomas Lind Andersen, Sibele D. Aquino, Arjoon Arunasalam, Sarah Ashcroft-Jones, Adrian Dahl Askelund, Nélida Ayacaxli, Aseman Bagheri Sheshdeh, Alexander Bailey, Paula Barea Arroyo, Genaro Basulto Mejía, Martina Benvenuti, Mari Louise Berge, Aliya Bermaganbet, Katherine Bibilouri, Ludvig Daae Bjørndal, Sabrina Black, Johanna K. Blomster Lyshol, Tymofii Brik, Eike Kofi Buabang, Matthias Burghart, Aslı Bursalıoğlu, Naos Mesfin Buzayu, Martin Čadek, Nathalia Melo de Carvalho, Ana-Maria Cazan, Melis Çetinçelik, Valentino E. Chai, Patricia Chen, Shiyi Chen, Georgia Clay, Simone D’Ambrogio, Kaja Damnjanović, Grace Duffy, Tatianna Dugue, Twinkle Dwarkanath, Esther Awazzi Envuladu, Nikola Erceg, Celia Esteban-Serna, Eman Farahat, R. A. Farrokhnia, Mareyba Fawad, Muhammad Fedryansyah, David Feng, Silvia Filippi, Matías A. Fonollá, René Freichel, Lucia Freira, Maja Friedemann, Ziwei Gao, Suwen Ge, Sandra J. Geiger, Leya George, Iulia Grabovski, Aleksandra Gracheva, Anastasia Gracheva, Ali Hajian, Nida Hasan, Marlene Hecht, Xinyi Hong, Barbora Hubená, Alexander Gustav Fredriksen Ikonomeas, Sandra Ilić, David Izydorczyk, Lea Jakob, Margo Janssens, Hannes Jarke, Ondřej Kácha, Kalina Nikolova Kalinova, Forget Mingiri Kapingura, Ralitsa Karakasheva, David Oliver Kasdan, Emmanuel Kemel, Peggah Khorrami, Jakub M. Krawiec, Nato Lagidze, Aleksandra Lazarević, Aleksandra Lazić, Hyung Seo Lee, Žan Lep, Samuel Lins, Ingvild Sandø Lofthus, Lucía Macchia, Salomé Mamede, Metasebiya Ayele Mamo, Laura Maratkyzy, Silvana Mareva, Shivika Marwaha, Lucy McGill, Sharon McParland, Anișoara Melnic, Sebastian A. Meyer, Szymon Mizak, Amina Mohammed, Aizhan Mukhyshbayeva, Joaquin Navajas, Dragana Neshevska, Shehrbano Jamali Niazi, Ana Elsa Nieto Nieves, Franziska Nippold, Julia Oberschulte, Thiago Otto, Riinu Pae, Tsvetelina Panchelieva, Sun Young Park, Daria Stefania Pascu, Irena Pavlović, Marija B. Petrović, Dora Popović, Gerhard M. Prinz, Nikolay R. Rachev, Pika Ranc, Josip Razum, Christina Eun Rho, Leonore Riitsalu, Federica Rocca, R. Shayna Rosenbaum, James Rujimora, Binahayati Rusyidi, Charlotte Rutherford, Rand Said, Inés Sanguino, Ahmet Kerem Sarikaya, Nicolas Say, Jakob Schuck, Mary Shiels, Yarden Shir, Elisabeth D. C. Sievert, Irina Soboleva, Tina Solomonia, Siddhant Soni, Irem Soysal, Federica Stablum, Felicia T. A. Sundström, Xintong Tang, Felice Tavera, Jacqueline Taylor, Anna-Lena Tebbe, Katrine Krabbe Thommesen, Juliette Tobias-Webb, Anna Louise Todsen, Filippo Toscano, Tran Tran, Jason Trinh, Alice Turati, Kohei Ueda, Martina Vacondio, Volodymyr Vakhitov, Adrianna J. Valencia, Chiara Van Reyn, Tina A. G. Venema, Sanne E. Verra, Jáchym Vintr, Marek A. Vranka, Lisa Wagner, Xue Wu, Ke Ying Xing, Kailin Xu, Sonya Xu, Yuki Yamada, Aleksandra Yosifova, Zorana Zupan & Eduardo García-Garzon, The globalizability of temporal discounting, Nature Human Behaviour, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41562-022-01392-w, 6, 10, 1386-1397, 2022.07, Economic inequality is associated with preferences for smaller, immediate gains over larger, delayed ones. Such temporal discounting may feed into rising global inequality, yet it is unclear whether it is a function of choice preferences or norms, or rather the absence of sufficient resources for immediate needs. It is also not clear whether these reflect true differences in choice patterns between income groups. We tested temporal discounting and five intertemporal choice anomalies using local currencies and value standards in 61 countries (N = 13,629). Across a diverse sample, we found consistent, robust rates of choice anomalies. Lower-income groups were not significantly different, but economic inequality and broader financial circumstances were clearly correlated with population choice patterns..
20. Mori, Y., Takashima, K., Ueda, K., Sasaki, K., & Yamada, Y., Trinity Review: Integrating Registered Reports with research ethics and funding reviews, BMC Research Notes, https://doi.org/10.1186/s13104-022-06043-x, 15:184., 2022.05.
21. Psychological Science Accelerator Self-Determination Theory Collaboration, A global experiment on motivating social distancing during the COVID-19 pandemic, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.2111091119, 119(22), e2111091119., 2022.05, Finding communication strategies that effectively motivate social distancing continues to be a global public health priority during the COVID-19 pandemic. This cross-country, preregistered experiment (n = 25,718 from 89 countries) tested hypotheses concerning generalizable positive and negative outcomes of social distancing messages that promoted personal agency and reflective choices (i.e., an autonomy-supportive message) or were restrictive and shaming (i.e., a controlling message) compared with no message at all. Results partially supported experimental hypotheses in that the controlling message increased controlled motivation (a poorly internalized form of motivation relying on shame, guilt, and fear of social consequences) relative to no message. On the other hand, the autonomy-supportive message lowered feelings of defiance compared with the controlling message, but the controlling message did not differ from receiving no message at all. Unexpectedly, messages did not influence autonomous motivation (a highly internalized form of motivation relying on one’s core values) or behavioral intentions. Results supported hypothesized associations between people’s existing autonomous and controlled motivations and self-reported behavioral intentions to engage in social distancing. Controlled motivation was associated with more defiance and less long-term behavioral intention to engage in social distancing, whereas autonomous motivation was associated with less defiance and more short- and long-term intentions to social distance. Overall, this work highlights the potential harm of using shaming and pressuring language in public health communication, with implications for the current and future global health challenges..
22. Bago, B., Kovacs, M., Protzko, J., Nagy, T., Kekecs, Z., Palfi, B., Adamkovic, M., Adamus, S., Albalooshi, S., Albayrak-Aydemir, N., Alfian, I. N., Alper, S., Alvarez-Solas, S., Alves, S. G., Amaya, S., Andresen, P. K., Anjum, G., Ansari, D., Arriaga, P., Aruta, J. J. B. R., Arvanitis, A., Babincak, P., Barzykowski, K., Bashour, B., Baskin, E., Batalha, L., Batres, C., Bavolar, J., Bayrak, F., Becker, B., Becker, M., Belaus, A., Białek, M., Bilancini, E., Boller, D., Boncinelli, L., Boudesseul, J., Brown, B. T., Buchanan, E. M., Butt, M. M., Calvillo, D. P., Carnes, N. C., Celniker, J. B., Chartier, C. R., Chopik, W. J., Chotikavan, P., Chuan-Peng, H., Clancy, R. F., Çoker, O., Correia, R. C., Adoric, V. C., Cubillas, C. P., Czoschke, S., Daryani, Y., de Grefte, J. A. M., de Vries, W. C., Burak, E. G. D., Dias, C., Dixson, B. J. W., Du, X., Dumančić, F., Dumbravă, A., Dutra, N. B., Enachescu, J., Esteban-Serna, C., Eudave, L., Evans, T. R., Feldman, G., Felisberti, F. M., Fiedler, S., Findor, A., Fleischmann, A., Foroni, F., Francová, R., Frank, D.-A., Fu, C. H. Y., Gao, S., Ghasemi, O., Ghazi-Noori, A.-R., Ghossainy, M. E., Giammusso, I., Gill, T., Gjoneska, B., Gollwitzer, M., Graton, A., Grinberg, M., Groyecka-Bernard, A., Harris, E. A., Hartanto, A., Hassan, W. A. N. M., Hatami, J., Heimark, K. R., Hidding, J. J. J., Hristova, E., Hruška, M., Hudson, C. A., Huskey, R., Ikeda, A., Inbar, Y., Ingram, G. P. D., Isler, O., Isloi, C., Iyer, A., Jaeger, B., Janssen, S. M. J., Jiménez-Leal, W., Jokić, B., Kačmár, P., Kadreva, V., Kaminski, G., Karimi-Malekabadi, F., Kasper, A. T. A., Kendrick, K. M., Kennedy, B. J., Kocalar, H. E., Kodapanakkal, R. I., Kowal, M., Kruse, E., Kučerová, L., Kühberger, A., Kuzminska, A. O., Lalot, F., Lamm, C., Lammers, J., Lange, E. B., Lantian, A., Lau, I. Y.-M., Lazarevic, L. B., Leliveld, M. C., Lenz, J. N., Levitan, C. A., Lewis, S. C., Li, M., Li, Y., Li, H., Lima, T. J. S., Lins, S., Liuzza, M. T., Lopes, P., Lu, J. G., Lynds, T., Máčel, M., Mackinnon, S. P., Maganti, M., Magraw-Mickelson, Z., Magson, L. F., Manley, H., Marcu, G. M., Seršić, D. M., Matibag, C.-J., Mattiassi, A. D. A., Mazidi, M., McFall, J. P., McLatchie, N., Mensink, M. C., Miketta, L., Milfont, T. L., Mirisola, A., Misiak, M., Mitkidis, P., Moeini-Jazani, M., Monajem, A., Moreau, D., Musser, E. D., Narhetali, E., Ochoa, D. P., Olsen, J., Owsley, N. C., Özdoğru, A. A., Panning, M., Papadatou-Pastou, M., Parashar, N., Pärnamets, P., Paruzel-Czachura, M., Parzuchowski, M., Paterlini, J. V., Pavlacic, J. M., Peker, M., Peters, K., Piatnitckaia, L., Pinto, I., Policarpio, M. R., Pop-Jordanova, N., Pratama, A. J., Primbs, M. A., Pronizius, E., Purić, D., Puvia, E., Qamari, V., Qian, K., Quiamzade, A., Ráczová, B., Reinero, D. A., Reips, U.-D., Reyna, C., Reynolds, K., Ribeiro, M. F. F., Röer, J. P., Ross, R. M., Roussos, P., Ruiz-Dodobara, F., Ruiz-Fernandez, S., Rutjens, B. T., Rybus, K., Samekin, A., Santos, A. C., Say, N., Schild, C., Schmidt, K., Ścigała, K. A., Sharifian, M., Shi, J., Shi, Y., Sievers, E., Sirota, M., Slipenkyj, M., Solak, Ç., Sorokowska, A., Sorokowski, P., Söylemez, S., Steffens, N. K., Stephen, I. D., Sternisko, A., Stevens-Wilson, L., Stewart, S. L. K., Stieger, S., Storage, D., Strube, J., Susa, K. J., Szekely-Copîndean, R. D., Szostak, N. M., Takwin, B., Tatachari, S., Thomas, A. G., Tiede, K. E., Tiong, L. E., Tonković, M., Trémolière, B., Tunstead, L. V., Türkan, B. N., Twardawski, M., Vadillo, M. A., Vally, Z., Vaughn, L. A., Verschuere, B., Vlašiček, D., Voracek, M., Vranka, M. A., Wang, S., West, S.-L., Whyte, S., Wilton, L. S., Wlodarczyk, A., Wu, X., Xin, F., Yadanar, S., Yama, H., Yamada, Y., Yilmaz, O., Yoon, S., Young, D. M., Zakharov, I., Zein, R. A., Zettler, I., Žeželj, I. L., Zhang, D. C., Zhang, J., Zheng, X., Hoekstra, R., & Aczel, B., Situational factors shape moral judgements in the trolley dilemma in Eastern, Southern and Western countries in a culturally diverse sample., Nature Human Behaviour, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41562-022-01319-5, 6, 2022.04, The study of moral judgements often centres on moral dilemmas in which options consistent with deontological perspectives (that is, emphasizing rules, individual rights and duties) are in conflict with options consistent with utilitarian judgements (that is, following the greater good based on consequences). Greene et al. (2009) showed that psychological and situational factors (for example, the intent of the agent or the presence of physical contact between the agent and the victim) can play an important role in moral dilemma judgements (for example, the trolley problem). Our knowledge is limited concerning both the universality of these effects outside the United States and the impact of culture on the situational and psychological factors affecting moral judgements. Thus, we empirically tested the universality of the effects of intent and personal force on moral dilemma judgements by replicating the experiments of Greene et al. in 45 countries from all inhabited continents. We found that personal force and its interaction with intention exert influence on moral judgements in the US and Western cultural clusters, replicating and expanding the original findings. Moreover, the personal force effect was present in all cultural clusters, suggesting it is culturally universal. The evidence for the cultural universality of the interaction effect was inconclusive in the Eastern and Southern cultural clusters (depending on exclusion criteria). We found no strong association between collectivism/individualism and moral dilemma judgements..
23. Zhang, L., Yan, M., Takashima, K., Guo, W., & Yamada, Y., The effect of the COVID-19 pandemic on health care workers’ anxiety levels: A meta-analysis, PeerJ, https://doi.org/10.7717/peerj.13225, 10:e13225., 2022.04.
24. Teixeira da Silva, J. A., & Yamada, Y., Accelerated peer review and paper processing models in academic publishing, Publishing Research Quarterly, https://doi.org/10.1007/s12109-022-09891-4, -, 2022.05.
25. Parsons, S., Azevedo, F., Elsherif, M. M., Guay, S., Shahim, O. N., Govaart, G. H., Norris, E., O’Mahony, A., Parker, A. J., Todorovic, A., Pennington, C. R., Garcia-Pelegrin, E., Lazić, A., Robertson, O., Middleton, S. L., Valentini, B., McCuaig, J., Baker, B. J., Collins, E., Fillon, A. A., Lonsdorf, T. B., Lim, M. C., Vanek, N., Kovacs, M., Roettger, T. B., Rishi, S., Miranda, J. F., Jaquiery, M., Stewart, S. L. K., Agostini, V., Stewart, A. J., Izydorczak, K., Ashcroft-Jones, S., Hartmann, H., Ingham, M., Yamada, Y., Vasilev, M. R., Dechterenko, F., Albayrak-Aydemir, N., Yang, Y.-F., LaPlume, A. A., Wolska, J. K., Henderson, E. L., Zaneva, M., Farrar, B. G., Mounce, R., Kalandadze, T., Li, W., Xiao, Q., Ross, R. M., Yeung, S. K., Liu, M., Vandegrift, M. L., Kekecs, Z., Topor, M. K., Baum, M. A., Williams, E. A., Assaneea, A. A., Bret, A., Cashin, A. G., Ballou, N., Dumbalska, T., Kern, B. M. J., Melia, C. R., Arendt, B., Vineyard, G. H., Pickering, J. S., Evans, T. R., Laverty, C., Woodward, E. A., Moreau, D., Roche, D. G., Rinke, E. M., Reid, G., Garcia-Garzon, E., Verheyen, S., Kocalar, H. E., Blake, A. R., Cockcroft, J. P., Micheli, L., Bret, B. B., Flack, Z. M., Szaszi, B., Weinmann, M., Lecuona, O., Schmidt, B., Ngiam, W. X., Mendes, A. B., Francis, S., Gall, B. J., Paul, M., Keating, C. T., Grose-Hodge, M., Bartlett, J. E., Iley, B. J., Spitzer, L., Pownall, M., Graham, C. J., Wingen, T., Terry, J., Oliveira, C. M. F., Millager, R. A., Fox, K. J., AlDoh, A., Hart, A., van den Akker, O. R., Feldman, G., Kiersz, D. A., Pomareda, C., Krautter, K., Al-Hoorie, A. H., & Aczel, B. , A community-sourced glossary of open scholarship terms, Nature Human Behaviour, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41562-021-01269-4, 6, 312-318., 2022.02, Open scholarship has transformed research, and introduced a host of new terms in the lexicon of researchers. The ‘Framework for Open and Reproducible Research Teaching’ (FORRT) community presents a crowdsourced glossary of open scholarship terms to facilitate education and effective communication between experts and newcomers..
26. Yamada, Y., & Teixeira da Silva, J. A., A psychological perspective towards understanding the objective and subjective gray zones in predatory publishing., Quality & Quantity, https://doi.org/10.1007/s11135-021-01307-3, 2022.01.
27. Yonemitsu, F., Sasaki, K., Gobara, A., & Yamada, Y. , The clone devaluation effect: Does duplication of local facial features matter?, BMC Research Notes, https://doi.org/10.1186/s13104-021-05815-1, 14, 400, 2021.10.
28. Van Bavel, J. J., Cichocka, A., Capraro, V., Sjåstad, H., Nezlek, J. B., Pavlović, T., Alfano, M., Gelfand, M. J., Azevedo, F., Birtel, M. D., Cislak, A., Lockwood, P. L., Ross, R. M., Abts, K., Agadullina, E., Aruta, J. J. B., Besharati, S. N., Bor, A., Choma, B. L., Crabtree, C. D., Cunningham, W. A., De, K., Ejaz, W., Elbaek, C. T., Findor, A., Flichtentrei, D., Franc, R., Gjoneska, B., Gruber, J., Gualda, E., Horiuchi, Y., Huynh, T. L. D., Ibanez, A., Imran, M. A., Israelashvili, J., Jasko, K., Kantorowicz, J., Kantorowicz-Reznichenko, E., Krouwel, A., Laakasuo, M., Lamm, C., Leygue, C., Lin, M.-J., Mansoor, M. S., Marie, A., Mayiwar, L., Mazepus, H., McHugh, C., Minda, J. P., Mitkidis, P., Olsson, A., Otterbring, T., Packer, D. J., Perry, A., Petersen, M. B., Puthillam, A., Riaño-Moreno, J. C., Rothmund, T., Santamaría-García, H., Schmid, P. C., Stoyanov, D., Tewari, S., Todosijević, B., Tsakiris, M., Tung, H. H., Umbreș, R. G., Vanags, E., Vlasceanu, M., Vonasch, A., Yucel, M., Zhang, Y., Abad, M., Adler, E., Akrawi, N., Mdarhri, H. A., Amara, H., Amodio, D. M., Antazo, B. G., Apps, M., Ay, F. C., Ba, M. H., Barbosa, S., Bastian, B., Berg, A., Bernal-Zárate, M. P., Bernstein, M., Białek, M., Bilancini, E., Bogatyreva, N., Boncinelli, L., Booth, J. E., Borau, S., Buchel, O., Cameron, C. D., Carvalho, C. F., Celadin, T., Cerami, C., Chalise, H. N., Cheng, X., Cian, L., Cockcroft, K., Conway, J., Córdoba-Delgado, M. A., Crespi, C., Crouzevialle, M., Cutler, J., Cypryańska, M., Dabrowska, J., Daniels, M. A., Davis, V. H., Dayley, P. N., Delouvee, S., Denkovski, O., Dezecache, G., Dhaliwal, N. A., Diato, A. B., Di Paolo, R., Drosinou, M., Dulleck, U., Ekmanis, J., Ertan, A. S., Etienne, T. W., Farhana, H. H., Farkhari, F., Farmer, H., Fenwick, A., Fidanovski, K., Flew, T., Fraser, S., Frempong, R. B., Fugelsang, J. A., Gale, J., Garcia-Navarro, E. B., Garladinne, P., Ghajjou, O., Gkinopoulos, T., Gray, K., Griffin, S. M., Gronfeldt, B., Gümren, M., Gurung, R. L., Halperin, E., Harris, E., Herzon, V., Hruška, M., Huang, G., Hudecek, M. F. C., Isler, O., Jangard, S., Jørgensen, F. J., Kachanoff, F., Kahn, J., Dangol, A. K., Keudel, O., Koppel, L., Koverola, M., Kubin, E., Kunnari, A., Kutiyski, Y., Laguna, O., Leota, J., Lermer, E., Levy, J., Levy, N., Li, C., Long, E. U., Longoni, C., Maglić, M., McCashin, D., Metcalf, A. L., Mikloušić, I., El Mimouni, S., Miura, A., Molina-Paredes, J., Monroy-Fonseca, C., Morales-Marente, E., Moreau, D., Muda, R., Myer, A., Nash, K., Nesh-Nash, T., Nitschke, J. P., Nurse, M. S., Ohtsubo, Y., Oldemburgo de Mello, V., O’Madagain, C., Onderco, M., Palacios-Galvez, M. S., Palomäki, J., Pan, Y., Papp, Z., Pärnamets, P., Paruzel-Czachura, M., Pavlović, Z., Payán-Gómez, C., Perander, S., Pitman, M. M., Prasad, R., Pyrkosz-Pacyna, J., Rathje, S., Raza, A., Rêgo, G. G., Rhee, K., Robertson, C. E., Rodríguez-Pascual, I., Saikkonen, T., Salvador-Ginez, O., Sampaio, W. M., Santi, G. C., Santiago-Tovar, N., Savage, D., Scheffer, J. A., Schönegger, P., Schultner, D. T., Schutte, E. M., Scott, A., Sharma, M., Sharma, P., Skali, A., Stadelmann, D., Stafford, C. A., Stanojević, D., Stefaniak, A., Sternisko, A., Stoica, A., Stoyanova, K. K., Strickland, B., Sundvall, J., Thomas, J. P., Tinghög, G., Torgler, B., Traast, I. J., Tucciarelli, R., Tyrala, M., Ungson, N. D., Uysal, M. S., Van Lange, P. A. M., van Prooijen, J.-W., van Rooy, D., Västfjäll, D., Verkoeijen, P., Vieira, J. B., von Sikorski, C., Walker, A. C., Watermeyer, J., Wetter, E., Whillans, A., Willardt, R., Wohl, M. J. A., Wójcik, A. D., Wu, K., Yamada, Y., Yilmaz, O., Yogeeswaran, K., Ziemer, C.-T., Zwaan, R. A., & Boggio, P. S., National identity predicts public health support during a global pandemic, Nature Communications, 10.1038/s41467-021-27668-9, 13, 517, 2022.01, Changing collective behaviour and supporting non-pharmaceutical interventions is an important component in mitigating virus transmission during a pandemic. In a large international collaboration (Study 1, N = 49,968 across 67 countries), we investigated self-reported factors associated with public health behaviours (e.g., spatial distancing and stricter hygiene) and endorsed public policy interventions (e.g., closing bars and restaurants) during the early stage of the COVID-19 pandemic (April-May 2020). Respondents who reported identifying more strongly with their nation consistently reported greater engagement in public health behaviours and support for public health policies. Results were similar for representative and non-representative national samples. Study 2 (N = 42 countries) conceptually replicated the central finding using aggregate indices of national identity (obtained using the World Values Survey) and a measure of actual behaviour change during the pandemic (obtained from Google mobility reports). Higher levels of national identification prior to the pandemic predicted lower mobility during the early stage of the pandemic (r = −0.40). We discuss the potential implications of links between national identity, leadership, and public health for managing COVID-19 and future pandemics..
29. , [URL].
30. , [URL].
31. Yamada, Y., Publish but perish regardless in Japan, Nature Human Behaviour, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41562-019-0729-9, 3, 1035, 2019.10, [URL], Here I contend that perfectionism, nepotism, and a lack of educational opportunities to learn many things required in employment are creating a “publish but perish” situation for current PhD students. The Matthew effect (“the rich get richer”), chaperone effect (“papers of junior researchers with established PIs tend to be published in top journals”), and predatory journals also distort the validity of publication lists. I will argue that proper researcher evaluations and recruitments are based on the diversification of positions and performance indicators..
32. Qian, K., & Yamada, Y., Exploring the role of the behavioral immune system in acceptability of entomophagy using semantic associations and food-related attitudes, Frontiers in Nutrition, https://doi.org/10.3389/fnut.2020.00066, 7:66, 2020.05.
33. Zhu, S., Sasaki, K., Jiang, Y., Qian, K., & Yamada, Y., Trypophobia as an urbanized emotion: Comparative research in ethnic minority regions of China, PeerJ, 10.7717/peerj.8837, 8:e8837, 2020.03, Trypophobia is a strong emotion of disgust evoked by clusters of holes or round objects (e.g., lotus seed pod). It has become increasingly popular and been studied since 2010s, mainly in the West and Japan. Considering this, trypophobia might be a modern emotion, and hence urbanization possibly plays key roles in trypophobia. To address this issue, we compared the degree of trypophobia between urban and less urban people in China. In an experiment, we asked participants about their degree of discomfort from trypophobic images. The results showed that trypophobia occurred in both groups, although the effect size was larger in urban than less urban people. Moreover, post-experimental interviews and post-hoc analyses revealed that older people in less urban area did not experience as much trypophobia. Our findings suggest that trypophobia links to urbanization and age-related properties..
34. Guo, W., Liu, H., Yang, J., Mo, Y., Zhong, C., & Yamada, Y., Stage 1 Registered Report: How subtle linguistic cues prevent unethical behaviors, F1000Research, https://doi.org/10.12688/f1000research.20183.4, 8:1482, 2020.03.
35. Marmolejo-Ramos, F., Murata, A., Sasaki, K., Yamada, Y., Ikeda, A., Hinojosa, J. A., Watanabe, K., Parzuchowski, M., Tirado, C., & Ospina, R., Your face and moves seem happier when I smile. Facial action influences the perception of emotional faces and biological motion stimuli, Experimental Psychology, https://doi.org/10.1027/1618-3169/a000470, 67(1), 14-22, 2020.05.
36. Sasaki, K., & Yamada, Y., Crowdsourcing visual perception experiments: A case of contrast threshold, PeerJ, 10.7717/peerj.8339, 7:e8339, 2019.12.
37. Ikeda, A., Xu, H., Fuji, N., Zhu, S., & Yamada, Y., Questionable research practices following pre-registration, Japanese Psychological Review, 62(3), 281-295, 2020.02, The credibility of psychological findings can be undermined by a history of questionable research practices (QRPs) by researchers. One remedy for this problem is the pre-registration of a study in which a research protocol is registered before beginning an experiment. However, the current style of pre-registration can be negatively affected by other QRPs. The purpose of this study was to demonstrate that researchers can engage in QRPs, even after a study has been preregistered. In this demonstration study, we used eight QRPs to obtain statistically meaningful results that supported an ad hoc hypothesis. Major system updates such as pre-registration, peer review, and evaluation are required to address these harmful practices. We hope that the present demonstration study provides momentum for further discussions on next-generation
research practices..
38. Yoshimura, N., Yonemitsu, F., Marmolejo-Ramos, F., Ariga, A., & Yamada, Y., Task difficulty modulates the disrupting effects of oral respiration on visual search performance, Journal of Cognition, http://doi.org/10.5334/joc.77, 2(1):21, 1-13, 2019.08.
39. Yamada, Y., How to crack pre-registration: Toward transparent and open science, Frontiers in Psychology, https://doi.org/10.3389/fpsyg.2018.01831, 9:1831, 2018.09, Pre-registration is a new research implementation and academic publishing method and has many merits. However, based on the arbitrary administration of experiments, I point out the risk that malicious researchers will use the benefits conversely for faking the validity of the research. In order to counter this, it is necessary to promote a great consciousness reform in the scientific community, to stop favoring only positive findings. Moreover, this article proposes separating theoretical and experimental parts as independent papers as one of future ways of academic publishing..
40. Trafimow, D., Amrhein, V., Areshenkoff, C. N., Barrera-Causil, C., Beh, E. J., Bilgiç, Y., Bono, R., Bradley, M. T., Briggs, W. M., Cepeda-Freyre, H. A., Chaigneau, S. E., Ciocca, D. R., Correa, J. C., Cousineau, D., de Boer, M. R., Dhar, S. S., Dolgov, I., Gómez-Benito, J., Grendar, M., Grice, J., Guerrero-Gimenez, M. E., Gutiérrez, A., Huedo-Medina, T. B., Jaffe, K., Janyan, A., Karimnezhad, A., Korner-Nievergelt, F., Kosugi, K., Lachmair, M., Ledesma, R., Limongi, R., Liuzza, M. T., Lombardo, R., Marks, M., Meinlschmidt, G., Nalborczyk, L., Nguyen, H. T., Ospina, R., Perezgonzalez, J. D., Pfister, R., Rahona, J. J., Rodríguez-Medina, D. A., Romão, X., Ruiz-Fernández, S., Suarez, I., Tegethoff, M., Tejo, M., van de Schoot, R., Vankov, I., Velasco-Forero, S., Wang, T., Yamada, Y., Zoppino, F. C. M., & Marmolejo-Ramos, F., Manipulating the alpha level cannot cure significance testing., Frontiers in Psychology, , 9:699., 2018.05, We argue that making accept/reject decisions on scientific hypotheses, including a recent call for changing the canonical alpha level from p = 0.05 to p = 0.005, is deleterious for the finding of new discoveries and the progress of science. Given that blanket and variable alpha levels both are problematic, it is sensible to dispense with significance testing altogether. There are alternatives that address study design and sample size much more directly than significance testing does; but none of the statistical tools should be taken as the new magic method giving clear-cut mechanical answers. Inference should not be based on single studies at all, but on cumulative evidence from multiple independent studies. When evaluating the strength of the evidence, we should consider, for example, auxiliary assumptions, the strength of the experimental design, and implications for applications. To boil all this down to a binary decision based on a p-value threshold of 0.05, 0.01, 0.005, or anything else, is not acceptable..
41. Yonemitsu, F., Sasaki, K., Gobara, A., Kosugi, K. E., & Yamada, Y., Close, and ye shall find: Eye closure during thinking enhances creativity., Palgrave Communications, , 9:699., 2018.05.
42. Nitta, H., Tomita, H., Zhang, Y., Zhou, X., & Yamada, Y., Disgust and the rubber hand illusion: A registered replication report of Jalal, Krishnakumar, and Ramachandran (2015)., Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications, 3:15., 2018.04.
43. Gobara, A., Yoshimura, N., & Yamada, Y., Arousing emoticons edit stream/bounce perception of objects moving past each other., Scientific Reports, 8:5752., 2018.02, When two identical objects move toward each other, overlap completely, and continue toward opposite ends of a space, observers might perceive them as streaming through or bouncing off each other. This phenomenon is known as ‘stream/bounce perception’. In this study, we investigated the effect of the presentation of emoticons on stream/bounce perception in five experiments. In Experiment 1, we used emoticons representing anger (‘(‘∧’)’), a smile (‘(^_^)’), and a sober face (‘(°_°)’, as a control), and observers were asked to judge whether two objects unrelated to the emoticon had streamed through or bounced off each other. The anger emoticon biased perception toward bouncing when compared with the smile or sober face emoticon. In Experiments 2 and 3, we controlled for the valence and arousal of emoticons, and found that arousal influenced stream/bounce perception but valence did not. Experiments 4 and 5 ruled out the possibility of attentional capture and response bias for the emoticon with higher arousal. Taken together, the findings indicate that emoticons with higher arousal evoke a mental image of a ‘collision’ in observers, thereby eliciting the bounce perception..
44. Yamada, Y., & Sasaki, K., Involuntary protection against dermatosis: A preliminary observation on trypophobia., BMC Research Notes, 10:658. , 2017.12, Objective

Trypophobia refers to the intense negative emotions evoked by exposure to repeated visual patterns like a honeycomb. We propose a cognitive mechanism that can explain why such negative emotions are triggered by trypophobic objects, primarily through automatic and involuntary avoidance of skin diseases, which is also called as the Involuntary Protection Against Dermatosis (IPAD) hypothesis.
Results

We asked 856 participants to evaluate the discomfort evoked by trypophobic images and to report their past and current skin-related medical problems. Results showed that participants with a history of skin problems rated the pictures as evoking high discomfort as compared to those without skin problems. We conducted another survey to replicate the original survey using additional 690 participants, which confirmed the reliability of the current findings. The current study presents preliminary observational data that supports the IPAD hypothesis and suggests ways to reduce maladaptive emotional reactions toward trypophobic objects..
45. Sasaki, K., & Yamada, Y., Regular is longer, i-Perception, 8(5), 1-7., 2017.09.
46. Sasaki, K., Ihaya, K., & Yamada, Y., Avoidance of novelty contributes to the uncanny valley., Frontiers in Psychology, 8:1792., 2017.09, A hypothesis suggests that objects with a high degree of visual similarity to real humans trigger negative impressions (i.e., the uncanny valley). Previous studies have suggested that difficulty in object categorization elicits negative emotional reactions to enable the avoidance of potential threats. The present study further investigated this categorization-difficulty hypothesis. In an experiment, observers categorized morphed images of photographs and human doll faces as “photograph” or “doll” and evaluated the perceived eeriness of the images. Additionally, we asked the observers to answer questionnaires on behavioral inhibition systems (BIS). The results indicated that individual differences in the BIS score were associated with enhanced eeriness in the objects with a specific human likeness. These findings suggest that the tendency to avoid a potentially threatening novel experience contributes to promoting the perceived eeriness of objects with some degree of visual similarity to real humans..
47. Yonemitsu, F., Sung, Y., Naka, K., Yamada, Y., & Marmolejo-Ramos, F., Does weight lifting improve visual acuity? A replication of Gonzalo-Fonrodona and Porras (2013)., BMC Research Notes, 10:362., 2017.07.
48. Sasaki, K., Yamada, Y., Kuroki, D., & Miura, K., Trypophobic discomfort is spatial-frequency dependent., Advances in Cognitive Psychology, 13, 224-231., 2017.06.
49. Okazaki, Y. S., Asakawa, A., Ishii, K., Yamada, Y., The stuffed animal sleepover: Enhancement of reading activity and the duration of effect, Heliyon, 3, e00252, 2017.02, Stuffed animal sleepover programs have been conducted by libraries worldwide. This study sought to (1) determine whether the stuffed animal sleepover program increased children’s reading and (2) examine the duration of the effect. Forty-two children who attended preschool participated in the study. The results indicated that the number of children who read picture books to stuffed animals increased following the program, but the program’s effect decreased within three days. One month later, the children were reminded of the stuffed animal sleepover program. The number of children who read picture books to stuffed animals increased again after the reminder. The results suggest that (1) stuffed animal sleepover programs can positively affect children’s reading of picture books, (2) the duration of the program’s effect can be short, and (3) reminding children of the program can be an effective strategy to revive and sustain their interest in picture books. These results are discussed in terms of the psychological characteristics of childhood..
50. Nitta, H., Tomita, H., Zhang, Y., Zhou, X., Yamada, Y., Disgust and the rubber hand illusion: A registered replication report of Jalal, Krishnakumar, and Ramachandran (2015), Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications, (first stage), 2016.12.
51. Gobara, A., Yamada, Y., Miura, K., Crossmodal modulation of spatial localization by mimetic words, i-Perception, 7, 1-9, 2016.10.
52. Iwasa, K., Tanaka, T., Yamada, Y., Factor structure, reliability, and validity of the Japanese version of the Disgust Propensity and Sensitivity Scale-Revised, PLOS ONE, 11(10): e0164630, 2016.09.
53. Kawabe, T., Sasaki, K., Ihaya, K., Yamada, Y., When categorization-based stranger avoidance explains the uncanny valley: A comment on MacDorman and Chattopadhyay (2016), Cognition, 161, 129-131, 2016.09.
54. Ariga, A., Yamada, Y., Yamani, Y., Early visual perception potentiated by object affordances: Evidence from a temporal order judgment task, i-Perception, 7, 1-7, 2016.08.
55. Marmolejo-Ramos, F., Correa, J. C., Sakarkar, G., Ngo, G., Ruiz-Fernández, S., Butcher, N., Yamada, Y., Placing joy, surprise and sadness in space: A cross-linguistic study, Psychological Research, 2016.07.
56. Chaya, K., Xue, Y., Uto, Y., Yao,Q., Yamani, Y., Fear of eyes: triadic relation among social anxiety, trypophobia, and discomfort for eye cluster, PeerJ, 10.7717/peerj.1942, 4:e1942, 2016.05.
57. Kishimoto, R., Sasaki, K., Gobara, A., Ojiro, Y., Nam, G., Miura, K., Yamada, Y., When a silhouette appears male: Observer’s own physical fitness governs social categorization of sexually ambiguous stimuli, Letters on Evolutionary Behavioral Science, 7, 14-17, 2016.03.
58. Sasaki, K., Yamada, Y., Miura, K., Emotion biases voluntary vertical action only with visible cues, Acta Psychologica, 10.1016/j.actpsy.2015.11.003, 163, 97-106, 2016.01, Emotional information influences our bodily experiences according to the space–valence metaphor (positive/ negative is up/down). In the present study, we examined whether visible and invisible emotional stimuli could also modulate voluntary action. After observing an emotional image (e.g., positive, neutral, or negative), partici- pants used a joystick to arbitrarily position a dot stimulus in a display. The emotional image was either masked (masked condition) or not (unmasked condition) via a continuous flash suppression technique, i.e., dynamic interocular masking. We found that in the unmasked condition, the placed position of the dot was significantly higher after observing the positive image compared with the negative image, but this difference was not present in the masked condition. Our findings suggest that conscious emotional information is necessary for activating sensorimotor representations of vertical directions, and voluntary action is performed based on these activations..
59. Yamani, Y., Ariga, A., Yamada, Y., Object affordances potentiate responses but do not guide attentional prioritization in a visual search task, Frontiers in Integrative Neuroscience, 9:74, 2016.01.
60. Ojiro, Y., Gobara, A., Nam, G., Sasaki, K., Kishimoto, R., Yamada, Y., Miura, K., Two replications of "Hierarchical encoding makes individuals in a group seem more attractive (2014; Experiment 4)", The Quantitative Methods for Psychology, 11, r8-r11, 2015.06.
61. , [URL].
62. , [URL].
63. , [URL].
64. , [URL].
65. , [URL].
66. Yamada, Y., Harada, S., Choi, W., Fujino, R., Tokunaga, A., Gao, Y., Miura, K., Weight lifting can facilitate appreciative comprehension for museum exhibits, Frontiers in Psychology, 10.3389/fpsyg.2014.00307, 5:307, 2014.04.
67. Yamada, Y., Sasaki, K., Miura, K., Time-to-contact estimation modulated by implied friction, Perception, 43, 223-225, 2014.03.
68. Marmolejo-Ramos, F., Elosúa, M. R., Yamada, Y., Hamm, N., Noguchi, K., Appraisal of space words and allocation of emotion words in bodily space, PLoS ONE, 10.1371/journal.pone.0081688, 8, 12, e81688, 2013.12.
69. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Gaze-cueing of attention distorts visual space, Universitas Psychologica, 10.11144/Javeriana.UPSY12-5.gcad, 12(5), 1501-1510, 2013.12.
70. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Miyazaki, M., Pattern randomness aftereffect, Scientific Reports, 10.1038/srep02906, 3, 2013.10.
71. Seno, T., Ihaya, K., Yamada, Y., I speak fast when I move fast: The speed of illusory self-motion (vection) modulates the speed of utterance, Frontiers in Psychology, 10.3389/fpsyg.2013.00494 , 4, 494, 1-5, 2013.08.
72. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Ihaya, K., Categorization difficulty is associated with negative evaluation in the "uncanny valley" phenomenon, Japanese Psychological Research, 10.1111/j.1468-5884.2012.00538.x, 55, 1, 20-32, 2013.01.
73. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Localizing non-retinotopically moving objects, PLoS ONE, 10.1371/journal.pone.0053815, 8, 1, 2013.01.
74. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Miura, K., One's own name distorts visual space, Neuroscience Letters, 10.1016/j.neulet.2012.10.028, 531, 2, 96-98, 2012.12.
75. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Illusory line motion and transformational apparent motion during continuous flash suppression, Japanese Psychological Research, 10.1111/j.1468-5884.2012.00512.x, 54, 4, 348-359, 2012.11.
76. Sasaki, K., Seno, T., Yamada, Y., Miura, K., Emotional sounds influence vertical vection, Perception, 10.1068/p7215, 41, 7, 875-877, 2012.10.
77. Seno, T., Yamada, Y., Palmisano, S., Directionless vection: A new illusory self-motion perception, i-Perception, 10.1068/i0518sas, 3, 775-777, 2012.10.
78. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Ihaya, K., Can you eat it? A link between categorization difficulty and food likability, Advances in Cognitive Psychology, 8, 3, 248-254, 2012.09.
79. Qian, K., Kawabe, T., Yamada, Y., Miura, K., The role of orientation processing in the scintillating grid illusion, Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 10.3758/s13414-012-0295-y, 74, 5, 1020-1032, 2012.07.
80. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Emotion colors time perception unconsciously, Consciousness and Cognition, 10.1016/j.concog.2011.06.016, 20, 4, 1835-1841, 2011.12.
81. Seno, T., Yamada, Y., Ihaya, K., Narcissistic people cannot be moved easily by visual stimulation, Perception, 10.1068/p7062, 40, 11, 1390-1392, 2011.12.
82. Yamada, Y., Miura, K., Kawabe, T., Temporal course of position shift for a peripheral target, Journal of Vision, 10.1167/11.6.6, 11, 6, 2011.05.
83. Kawabe, T., Qian, K., Yamada, Y., Miura, K., The jaggy diamonds illusion, Perception, 10.1068/p6617, 39, 4, 573-576, 2010.06.
84. Ihaya, K., Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Nakamura, T., Implicit processing of environmental resources in psychological resilience, Psychologia, 53, 2, 102-113, 2010.06.
85. Yamada, Y., Ariga, A., Miura, K., Kawabe, T., Erroneous selection of a non-target item improves subsequent target identification in rapid serial visual presentations, Advances in Cognitive Psychology, 6, 35-46, 2010.06.
86. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Miura, K., Representational momentum modulated by object spin, The Japanese Journal of Psychonomic Science, 28, 2, 212-220, 2010.03.
87. Qian, K., Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Miura, K., The scintillating grid illusion: Influence of size, shape, and orientation of the luminance patches, Perception, 10.1068/p5943, 38, 8, 1172-1182, 2009.07.
88. Kawabe, T., Yamada, Y., Invisible motion contributes to simultaneous motion contrast, Consciousness and Cognition, 10.1016/j.concog.2008.12.004, 18, 1, 168-175, 2009.03.
89. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Miura, K., Dynamic gaze cueing alters the perceived direction of apparent motion, Psychologia, 51, 3, 206-213, 2008.09.
90. Kawabe, T., Miura, K., Yamada, Y., Audiovisual tau effect, Acta Psychologica, 10.1016/j.actpsy.2008.01.004, 128, 2, 249-254, 2008.06.
91. Yamada, Y., Kawabe, T., Miura, K., Mislocalization of a target toward subjective contours: attentional modulation of location signals, Psychological Research, 10.1007/s00426-007-0109-3, 72, 3, 273-280, 2008.05.
92. Yamada, Y., Kawahara, J., Dividing attention between two different categories and locations in rapid serial visual presentations, Perception & Psychophysics, 69, 7, 1218-1229, 2007.10.
93. Kawabe, T., Yamada, Y., Miura, K., How an abrupt onset cue can release motion-induced blindness., Consciousness and Cognition, 16, 374-380, 2007.04.
94. Kawabe, T., Yamada, Y., Miura, K., Memory displacement of an object with motion lines, Visual Cognition, 10.1080/13506280600591036, 15, 3, 305-321, 2007.02.
95. Kawahara, J., Yamada, Y., Two non-contiguous locations can be attended concurrently: Evidence from the attentional blink, Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 13, 594-599, 2006.08.
96. Yamada, Y., Kawahara, J., Lag-1 sparing in the attentional blink with multiple RSVP streams, The Japanese Journal of Psychonomic Science, 24, 1-10, 2005.09.
97. Kawahara, J., Yamada, Y., Does one's name attract visual attention?, Visual Cognition, 10.1080/13506280444000049, 11, 8, 997-1017, 2004.11.