Advanced search×
×

Laterality

Print ISSN
1357-650X
Electronic ISSN
1464-0678
Impact factor
1.384
Publisher
Proquest
URL
http://www.tandfonline.com/toc/plat20/current
Usage rank
5220
Article count
586
Free count
5
Free percentage
0.00853242
PDFs via platforms
Proquest, Ingenta, Informaworld, Rcgp, Taylorandfrancis, and CSA

  1. Laterality: asymmetries of body, brain and cognition, volume 19, 2014, list of reviewers.
    Author(s) unavailable

    Laterality 19(6):765 (2014) PMID 25111888

  2. Individual differences in personality as a function of degree of handedness: consistent-handers are less sensation seeking, more authoritari...

    Laterality 19(3):354 (2014) PMID 24088015

    Prior research indicates that consistent-handedness is associated with decreased access to right hemisphere processing and consequent decreased cognitive flexibility. Handedness differences on three dimensions of personality related to cognitive flexibility were investigated. Experiment 1 found that...
  3. Laterality and performance of agility-trained dogs.

    Laterality 19(2):219 (2014) PMID 23862568

    Correlations between lateralised behaviour and performance were investigated in 19 agility-trained dogs (Canis familiaris) by scoring paw preference to hold a food object and relating it to performance during typical agility obstacles (jump/A-frame and weave poles). In addition, because recent behav...
  4. Looking at a predator with the left or right eye: asymmetry of response in lizards.

    Laterality 18(3):329 (2013) PMID 22746190

    We tested lizards under monocular conditions of vision, using temporary eye-patching. Lizards were facing a (simulated) predatory threat laterally, from the side of the non-patched eye. Results showed that lizards with the left eye uncovered during predatory threat used the left eye to monitor the p...
  5. Social stereotyping of left-handers in Serbia.

    Laterality 18(6):719 (2013) PMID 23391021

    We adopted the theoretical framework of the stereotype content model (SCM) whereby two fundamental dimensions (warmth and competence) are sufficient to explain group differences in stereotype content. We examined how a large sample of medical students (N=300) perceived nine social groups (seven with...
  6. Strength of lateralisation for processing facial emotion in relation to autistic traits in individuals without autism.

    Laterality 17(4):438 (2012) PMID 21452096

    A great number of studies have shown that non-clinical individuals rely predominantly on the right hemisphere to process facial emotion. Previous studies have shown that males suffering from Asperger's syndrome show a typical right hemisphere bias for processing facial emotion (happiness and sadness...
  7. Die linke Hand, Wahrnehmung und Bewertung in der griechischen und römischen Antike.

    Laterality 17(2):252 (2012) PMID 22385145

  8. Auditory evoked potentials of adults who do or do not show a significant right ear advantage in dichotic listening.

    Laterality 17(3):287 (2012) PMID 22594812

    The Halwes Fused Dichotic Words Test was used to divide a sample of university students into a group having a statistically significant right ear advantage (REA) and a group having either a significant left ear advantage or a non-significant ear asymmetry (NREA). Of these participants, 30 (14 REA, 1...
  9. The anterior bias in visual art: the case of images of animals.

    Laterality 16(6):673 (2011) PMID 21347971

    We analysed images of animals from three datasets of works of art: two datasets were from artists well known for their portraits of animals (Bewick, Stubbs) and the third was a medieval bestiary. There was no overall displacement of the subject to the right or to the left of the picture. However, we...
  10. Complementary lateralisation in the exploratory and predatory behaviour of the common wall lizard (Podarcis muralis).

    Laterality 16(4):462 (2011) PMID 21077007

    We allowed each lizard to move freely in a circular arena, with opaque walls, with either nothing or mealworm larvae in the centre. In the first case the test was an exploratory test, while in the second case it was a predatory one. The results indicated that lizards preferentially used the left eye...