Rachel Swainson

Psychology University of Aberdeen, Aberdeen, Scotland, United Kingdom 
"Rachel Swainson"
Mean distance: 14.19 (cluster 29)
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.

Swainson R, Prosser L, Karavasilev K, et al. (2019) The effect of performing versus preparing a task on the subsequent switch cost. Psychological Research
Prosser LJ, Jackson M, Swainson R. (2019) Author accepted manuscript: Task cues lead to item-level backward inhibition with univalent stimuli and responses. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2006). 1747021819882901
Swainson R, Martin D, Prosser L. (2016) Task-switch costs subsequent to cue-only trials. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2006). 1-46
Martin D, Swainson R, Slessor G, et al. (2015) The simultaneous extraction of multiple social categories from unfamiliar faces Journal of Experimental Social Psychology. 60: 51-58
Swainson R, Martin D. (2013) Covert judgements are sufficient to trigger subsequent task-switching costs. Psychological Research. 77: 434-48
Astle DE, Jackson GM, Swainson R. (2012) Two measures of task-specific inhibition. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (2006). 65: 233-51
Chase HW, Swainson R, Durham L, et al. (2011) Feedback-related negativity codes prediction error but not behavioral adjustment during probabilistic reversal learning. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience. 23: 936-46
Mueller SC, Swainson R, Jackson GM. (2009) ERP indices of persisting and current inhibitory control: a study of saccadic task switching. Neuroimage. 45: 191-7
Astle DE, Jackson GM, Swainson R. (2008) The role of spatial information in advance task-set control: an event-related potential study. The European Journal of Neuroscience. 28: 1404-18
Rorden C, Guerrini C, Swainson R, et al. (2008) Event related potentials reveal that increasing perceptual load leads to increased responses for target stimuli and decreased responses for irrelevant stimuli. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. 2: 4
See more...