Steve Charlton

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The present study investigated hemispheric asymmetries in the perception of positive and negative emotion. The moderating effect of depression on hemispheric asymmetries was also examined. Forty undergraduates were presented with happy and sad faces using a bilateral visual half-field design. Subjects were classified as depressed or nondepressed based on(More)
Past studies have found that lateral orientation (eye or head turn) may influence hemispheric asymmetry on the dichotic listening task. The present work studied the effects of forced head and eye turn on a consonant-vowel dichotic test. Spontaneous conjugate lateral eye movements (CLEM) in response to questions were also measured. The subjects were 29 male(More)
  • Elizabeth Poulter, Katlin Davis, Melissa Haughn, Alexandra Mutty, Allison Thibault, Ian Rawlings +8 others
  • 2013
The London Transport Museum's Inspire program seeks to excite students about science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) through the incorporation of objects in engineering presentations. We have reviewed research in object-based learning, cataloging, and outreach programming, and have conducted interviews with museum staff and engineers. In(More)
It has been suggested that conjugate lateral eye movements (CLEM) are related to cerebral lateralization. Two types of research have developed: studies examining individual differences (hemisphericity) and studies examining the type of questions used to elicit eye movements (hemispheric specialization). In a 1978 review, Ehrlichman and Weinberger questioned(More)
Past research has suggested that torque (the tendency to draw circles in a clockwise direction) may be indicative of less cerebral lateralization. This notion is based on the finding that left-handers demonstrate a greater incidence of torque than right-handers. The present study attempted to investigate this relationship using both conjugate lateral eye(More)
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