Novotney reviews recent research on the psychological experience of noise.
Researchers at the Kellogg School of Management (Adam Galinksy and Li Huang) have found that “when bodily expressions are in conflict with one’s actual feelings . . . people become more likely to accept and embrace atypical ideas.”
Saad a professor at Concordia University, traces most acts of consumption, commercial and otherwise, to fundamental human drives for survival, reproduction, kin selection, and reciprocal altruism.
Witt has collected evidence further detailing the ways that individual differences can influence perception.
Need to select art for a space that will be heavily used by infants?
Bargh and Shalev have collected additional evidence linking our physical and social states.
Lederbogen and his colleagues investigated the influence of growing up in a city on the experience of social stress.
You’ve just returned from NeoCon or some other convention/conference with scads of new business cards, and you intend to maintain relationships with the owners of those cards and the others in your database.
Skype recently underwrote a survey of 1,000 technology-empowered workers in the United States on the future of work and the workplace.
Healthcare and security workers are often called upon to visually search for objects when they are stressed.