Krpan and van Tilburg add to our knowledge of what is perceived to be beautiful.
Jiang and teammates studied humans’ responses to multicolor light in the context of space travel, but their findings are likely to be relevant in other situations.
What neighborhoods can kids and their parents benefit from being in? Hunter and colleagues set out to answer this question.
Research completed at the University of Florida confirms that there are significant psychological benefits linked to gardening.
Thielsch, Forthmann, Brau, and Eisbach probed the factors that influence responses to product aesthetics, focusing on household appliances.
Researchers have investigated the consequences of smelling the sorts of odors present in deserts when it rains.
It may be possible to apply research findings related to the implications of seeing oneself during Zoom calls to other contexts, for example, to seeing oneself in a mirrored surface during a conversation.
Faur and Laursen link classroom seat locations and friendships via a study whose findings are consistent with much prior research.
Zu, Jiang, and Zhao evaluated preferences for landscapes that varied by season.
Patelaki and colleagues add to the body of knowledge related to walking’s cognitive implications.