• Publications
  • Influence
UCLA Loneliness Scale (Version 3): reliability, validity, and factor structure.
  • D. Russell
  • Psychology
    Journal of personality assessment
  • 1 February 1996
The psychometric properties of the UCLA Loneliness Scale (Version 3) were evaluated and it was indicated that the measure was highly reliable, both in terms of internal consistency and test-retest reliability over a 1-year period.
The Experiences in Close Relationship Scale (ECR)-Short Form: Reliability, Validity, and Factor Structure
A 12-item, short form of the Experiences in Close Relationship Scale (ECR) was developed across 6 studies and validity found to be equivalent for the short and the original versions of the ECR across studies.
In Search of Underlying Dimensions: The Use (and Abuse) of Factor Analysis in Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin
An examination of the use of exploratory and confirmatory factor analysis by researchers publishing in Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin over the previous 5 years is presented, along with a
The Causal Dimension Scale: A measure of how individuals perceive causes.
Dan RussellCollege of Medicine, University of IowaA shortcoming of previous attribution research has been the assumption thatresearchers can accurately translate causal attributions into causal
The psychometric properties of a tinnitus handicap questionnaire.
Although the 27-item questionnaire had high internal consistency reliability and validity as reflected by correlations with life satisfaction and depression scales, it is recommended that only the items on the Factor 1 and the Factor 2 subscales be scored because of the lowinternal consistency reliability of the Factor 3 subscale.
Measuring Causal Attributions: The Revised Causal Dimension Scale (CDSII)
Although attribution theory continues to be a fertile area of social psychological research, much of the extant literature has suffered from questionable measurement of the constructs of interest.
Reasoned action and social reaction: willingness and intention as independent predictors of health risk.
Results of the 3 studies provided support for the prototype model and, in particular, for 2 of its primary contentions: that much adolescent health-risk behavior is not planned and that willingness and intention are related but independent constructs, each of which can be an antecedent to risk behavior.
Perceived parental social support and academic achievement: an attachment theory perspective.
Parental social support, especially reassurance of worth, predicted college grade point average when controlling for academic aptitude (ACT scores), family achievement orientation, and family conflict.