Cheryl Camenzuli

Cheryl Camenzuli
Molloy College · Psychology

About

9
Publications
184
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102
Citations
Introduction
Cheryl Camenzuli currently works at the Psychology, Molloy College. Cheryl does research in Cognitive Psychology, Cognitive Science and Experimental Psychology. Their most recent publication is 'The relationship between volunteer experience quality and adolescent bullying'.
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Publications

Publications (9)
Article
This study investigated the relationships among students' perceptions of their prior volunteer experiences, current involvement in bullying behaviors, and emotional and social intelligence. A sample of 361 high school students completed questionnaires about the quality of their prior volunteer experiences, as well as the Olweus Bully/Victim, and th...
Article
The distributions of durations of fixations from infants and free-viewing adults are shown to be basically exponential for different stimulus conditions. It is found that fixation duration can be divided into two periods. One, the alpha-period, is a refractory period during which a saccade does not occur and fluctuates across fixations. The other,...
Article
The hypothesis that left–right confusion in children is determined by correspondence to the bilateral symmetry of the nervous system was tested by presenting left–right and up–down discrimination-learning problems to 80 preschoolers (mean age = 4.25 yrs) who viewed these stimuli from either an upright or 90°-rotated body position. The data clearly...
Article
1. In experiment 1, we describe a new technique (eye movement voting or EMV) for measuring the spatial contrast sensitivity function (CSF) in uninstructable subjects. In EMV, an experimentally-blind observer votes, on each trial, on direction of stimulus movements using information from a real-time record of the subject's eye movements. The EMV tec...
Article
Full-text available
Experiments 1 and 2 established children’s (mean age 3 years, 7 months) subject-relative and object-relative motion thresholds at 1°31.37′/sec and 1°9.33′/sec, respectively, speeds well above those found for adults. Experiment 3 established that preschoolers, like adults, attribute object-relative motion to the smaller of two objects, with the indu...

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