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Experienced golfers' perspectives on choking under pressure.
The findings reported here suggest that the choking phenomenon, which can involve acute or chronic bouts of suboptimal performance (relative to the performance expectations of the athlete), is a complex process involving the interplay of several cognitive, attentional, emotional, and situational factors.
A systematic review of the effects of non-conscious regulatory processes in physical activity
The findings support that habitual regulatory processes measured via self-report are directly associated with physical activity beyond conscious processes, and that there is likely interdependency between habit strength and intentions.
Relational efficacy beliefs in physical activity classes: a test of the tripartite model.
This study explored the predictive relationships between students' tripartite efficacy beliefs and key outcomes in undergraduate physical activity classes to find a number of direct and indirect pathways through which other-efficacy and RISE predicted adaptive in-class outcomes.
The Effects of Choice on Autonomous Motivation, Perceived Autonomy Support, and Physical Activity Levels in High School Physical Education.
This study examined whether the provision of choice in physical education (PE) enhanced students’ autonomous motivation, perceived autonomy support, and physical activity (PA) levels, relative to a
Origins and consequences of tripartite efficacy beliefs within elite athlete dyads.
Results revealed the emergence of a number of salient intrapersonal and interpersonal outcomes, incorporating cognitive, affective, as well as behavioral consequences, within six international-level athlete dyads.