Marriage may be on the rise in the US but that doesn’t mean we’re getting any better at relationships. Now research shows that love may be less of a mystery, a frenzy of sex and emotion and instead the
Direct eye contact and motion onset are two powerful cues that capture attention. In the present study, we combined direct
sagepub.com - Anne Böckler1, 2, Robrecht P. R. D. van der Wel3, Timothy N. Welsh4, 5 1Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition and Behaviour, Radboud University Nijmegen 2Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Leipzig, Germany 3Department of Psychology, Rutgers University 4Faculty of Kinesiology & Physical Education, University of Toronto 5Centre for Motor Control, University of Toronto Corresponding Author: Anne Böckler, Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Stephanstrasse 1A, 04103 Leipzig, Germany E-mail: aboeckler@cbs. mpg. de Author ContributionsAll authors developed the study concept and contributed to the study design. R. P. van der Wel programmed the experiment. A. Böckler collected the data. A. Böckler and T. N. Welsh analyzed the data. All authors contributed to the interpretation of the results. All authors contributed to the writing of the manuscript and approved the final version for submission.
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Round table or square table: Your audience's seating arrangement affects their priorities, researchers say. Perhaps King Arthur was onto something; according to a new study published by the Journal of
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We've culled the most interesting slides of a PowerPoint presentation they typically share with potential clients to find out what they see once a client's employees have been chipped and tracked. The
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Robert Lustig on reining in what's toxic, addictive, and everywhere Bolstering the case for regulation, Lustig says, is the fact that sugar is addictive. Fructose, Lustig claims, can dampen the suppression
One out of every 13 children has a food allergy, but the affliction still regularly stumps doctors. As Kari Nadeau, director of the Stanford Alliance for Food Allergy Research, told Terry Gross in April
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This originally appeared on LinkedIn. You can follow Adam Grant here. Two years ago, I made a commitment to do something that made me profoundly uncomfortable. I had just finished writing my first book,
Words have power, especially in meetings. A new study from MIT’s Sloan School of Management finds that saying “yeah”, “give”, “start” and even “meeting” can boost a person’s persuasive powers among co-workers.