The Open UniversitySkip to content
 

Open Research Online
Items Authored or Edited by Catriona Havard

Up a level
Export as [feed] Atom [feed] RSS 1.0 [feed] RSS 2.0 [Create Shortened URL] SURL
Group by: Published Date | Item Type | Authors/Editors/Creators | No Grouping
Jump to: B | C | H | M | W
Number of items: 14.

B

Bard, E. G.; Anderson, A. H.; Chen, Y.; Nicholson, H. B. M.; Havard, C. and Dalzel-Job, S. (2007). Let’s you do that: sharing the cognitive burdens of dialogue. Journal of Memory and Language, 57(4) pp. 616–641. restricted access item, not available for direct download

C

Clifford, Brian R.; Havard, Catriona; Memon, Amina and Gabbert, Fiona (2012). Delay and age effects on identification accuracy and confidence: an investigation using a video identification parade. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 26(1) pp. 130–139. restricted access item, not available for direct download

H

Havard, Catriona (2014). Are children less reliable at making visual identifications than adults? A review. Psychology, Crime & Law, 20(4) pp. 372–388. file

Havard, Catriona and Memon, Amina (2013). The Mystery Man can help reduce false identifications for child witnesses:evidence from video lineups. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 27(1) pp. 50–59. file

Havard, Catriona and Willis, Alexandra (2012). Effects of installing a marked crosswalk on road crossing behaviour and perceptions of the environment. Transportation Research Part F: Traffic Psychology and Behaviour, 15(3) pp. 249–260. restricted access item, not available for direct download

Havard, Catriona; Memon, Amina; Laybourn, Phyllis and Cunningham, Clare (2012). Own-age bias in video lineups: a comparison between children and adults. Psychology, Crime & Law, 18(10) pp. 929–944. restricted access item, not available for direct download

Havard, Catriona; Memon, Amina; Clifford, Brian and Gabbert, Fiona (2010). A comparison of video and static photo lineups with child and adolescent witnesses. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 24(9) pp. 1209–1221. restricted access item, not available for direct download

Havard, Catriona and Memon, Amina (2009). The influence of face age on identification from a video line-up: a comparison between older and younger adults. Memory, 17(8) pp. 847–859. restricted access item, not available for direct download

M

Megreya, Ahmed M.; Bindemann, Markus; Havard, Catriona and Burton, A. Mike (2012). Identity-lineup location influences target selection: evidence from eye movements. Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology, 27(2) pp. 167–178. restricted access item, not available for direct download

Megreya, Ahmed M.; Memon, Amina and Havard, Catriona (2012). The headscarf effect: direct evidence from the eyewitness identification paradigm. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 26(2) pp. 308–315. restricted access item, not available for direct download

Memon, Amina; Havard, Catriona; Clifford, Brian; Gabbert, Fiona and Watt, Moray (2011). A field evaluation of the VIPER system: a new technique for eliciting eyewitness identification evidence. Psychology, Crime & Law, 17(8) pp. 711–729. restricted access item, not available for direct download

Megreya, Ahmed M.; Bindemann, Markus and Havard, Catriona (2011). Sex differences in unfamiliar face identification: evidence from matching tasks. Acta Psychologica, 137(1) pp. 83–89. restricted access item, not available for direct download

Megreya, Ahmed M. and Havard, Catriona (2011). Left face matching bias: right hemisphere dominance or scanning habits? Laterality: Asymmetries of Body, Brain and Cognition, 16(1) pp. 75–92. restricted access item, not available for direct download

W

Willis, Alexandra; Gjersoe, Nathalia; Havard, Catriona; Kerridge, Jon and Kukla, Robert (2004). Human movement behaviour in urban spaces: implications for the design and modelling of effective pedestrian environments. Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design, 31(6) pp. 805–828. file

This list was generated on Mon Jun 27 19:59:34 2016 BST.

Policies | Disclaimer

© The Open University   + 44 (0)870 333 4340   general-enquiries@open.ac.uk