Daniel J. Schad

Psychology University of Potsdam, Potsdam, Germany, Potsdam, Brandenburg, Germany 
cognition, motivation
"Daniel Schad"
Mean distance: 106866 (cluster 8)
Cross-listing: PsychTree

BETA: Related publications


You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Kuschpel MS, Liu S, Schad DJ, et al. (2015) Differential effects of wakeful rest, music and video game playing on working memory performance in the n-back task. Frontiers in Psychology. 6: 1683
Rabovsky M, Schad DJ, Abdel Rahman R. (2015) Language production is facilitated by semantic richness but inhibited by semantic density: Evidence from picture naming. Cognition. 146: 240-244
Liu S, Kuschpel MS, Schad DJ, et al. (2015) Differential Effects of Music and Video Gaming During Breaks on Auditory and Visual Learning. Cyberpsychology, Behavior and Social Networking. 18: 647-53
Garbusow M, Schad DJ, Sebold M, et al. (2015) Pavlovian-to-instrumental transfer effects in the nucleus accumbens relate to relapse in alcohol dependence. Addiction Biology
Sperlich A, Schad DJ, Laubrock J. (2015) When preview information starts to matter: Development of the perceptual span in German beginning readers Journal of Cognitive Psychology. 27: 511-530
Schad DJ, Jünger E, Sebold M, et al. (2014) Processing speed enhances model-based over model-free reinforcement learning in the presence of high working memory functioning. Frontiers in Psychology. 5: 1450
Sebold M, Deserno L, Nebe S, et al. (2014) Model-based and model-free decisions in alcohol dependence. Neuropsychobiology. 70: 122-31
Garbusow M, Schad DJ, Sommer C, et al. (2014) Pavlovian-to-instrumental transfer in alcohol dependence: a pilot study. Neuropsychobiology. 70: 111-21
Schad DJ, Risse S, Slattery T, et al. (2014) Word frequency in fast priming: Evidence for immediate cognitive control of eye-movements during reading. Visual Cognition. 22: 390-414
Schad DJ, Nuthmann A, Engbert R. (2012) Your mind wanders weakly, your mind wanders deeply: objective measures reveal mindless reading at different levels. Cognition. 125: 179-94
See more...