Writing for Psychology

Cengage Learningc, 2006 - 172 sidor
A resource for the undergraduate student studying either an introductory psychology subject or majoring in psychology. It guides students with writing essays and reports by teaching them how to follow the referencing and writing conventions outlined in the publication manual of the American Psychology Association (APA).

Om författaren (2006)

Robert O¿Shea is a senior lecturer in psychology at the University of Otago, New Zealand, where he has taught since 1988. Prior to that he taught at Dalhousie University, Northwestern University, Queen¿s University (Canada), and the University of Queensland, having received his PhD from the University of Queensland in 1983.He has published extensively in major psychology and neuroscience journals. His research is on visual perception, especially binocular vision, perception in the real world, depth perception, peripheral vision, and movement perception. He has taken study leaves at Dartmouth College, Harvard University, and the University of Rochester. Dr O¿Shea has been an associate editor of Perception & Psychophysics, a member of the Association for Research in Vision and Ophthalmology, and the coordinator of the 2004 Australasian Experimental Psychology Conference. Dr Simon Moss is an adjunct senior lecturer at Monash University. His primary research interest revolves around how characteristics of societies and organizations can be improved to improve human nature, enhancing resilience, intuition, development, honesty, and motivation. He is the author of several books, including The Negative Side of Positive Thinking", "Sustainable Coaching", and "Success at University: What they haven't told you". He is also the author of psycholopedia, an internet encyclopaedia dedicated to psychology. He often provides commentary on radio or TV about the psychology of work." Wendy McKenzie has many years of experience as an educator and researcher in psychology, teaching across undergraduate and postgraduate courses in psychology at Monash University. Her main areas of interest are human memory, teaching and learning in higher education (in particular the use of educational technology), and geropsychology.

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