Kenneth M. Michels

Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton, FL, United States 
Behavioral Neuroscience
"Kenneth Michels"

Student of William Bevan at Emory Univ. and Harry F. Harlow at Univ of Wisconsin, Professor of Psychology at Purdue University, Professor, Chairman, Dean and Vice president at Florida Atlantic University

Mean distance: 13.93 (cluster 29)
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.

MICHELS KM, ZUSNE L. (1965) METRICS OF VISUAL FORM. Psychological Bulletin. 63: 74-86
HITCHCOCK L, MICHELS KM, BROWN DR. (1963) Discrimination learning: squirrels vs raccoons. Perceptual and Motor Skills. 16: 405-14
MICHELS KM, PITTMAN GG, HITCHCOCK L, et al. (1962) Visual discrimination: tree squirrels and quantified stimulus dimensions. Perceptual and Motor Skills. 15: 443-50
BROWN DR, HITCHCOCK L, MICHELS KM. (1962) Quantitative studies in form perception: an evaluation of the role of selected stimulus parameters in the visual discrimination performance of human subjects. Perceptual and Motor Skills. 14: 519-29
Zusne L, Michels KM. (1962) Geometricity of Visual Form Perceptual and Motor Skills. 14: 147-154
MICHELS KM, PUSTEK JJ, JOHNSON JI. (1961) The solution of patterned-strings problems by raccoons. Journal of Comparative and Physiological Psychology. 54: 439-41
Weaver LA, Michels KM. (1961) Methodological factors affecting the formation of learning sets by rats Animal Behaviour. 9: 4,IN1,5-7
Michels KM, Fischer BE, Johnson JI. (1960) Raccoon performance on color discrimination problems Journal of Comparative and Physiological Psychology. 53: 379-380
Johnson JI, Michels KM. (1959) Mirror-Tracing: Handedness, Scoring, and Set The American Journal of Psychology. 72: 417
MICHELS KM, BEVAN W, STRASEL HC. (1958) Discrimination learning and interdimensional transfer under conditions of systematically controlled visual experience. Journal of Comparative and Physiological Psychology. 51: 778-81
See more...