Qingyang Liu

Qingyang Liu
Syracuse University | SU · Human Development and Family Science

Doctoral student in Human Development and Family Science

About

13
Publications
1,273
Reads
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30
Citations
Citations since 2016
13 Research Items
30 Citations
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Introduction
Qingyang is a Doctoral Student in Human Development and Family Science at Syracuse University. Her research focuses on longitudinal associations between early life contexts (e.g., poverty, family, parenting) and the developmental trajectories of self-regulation within cognitive, social, and emotional domains from early childhood to adolescence. Her research intends to translate research into policy initiatives that support children’s regulatory skills within underserviced communities.
Additional affiliations
June 2019 - present
New York State Office for People with Developmental Disabilities
Position
  • Analyst
Description
  • Assist in research projects pertaining about 2017, 2018 National Core Indicators Staff Stability Survey, including data collection, data cleaning, evaluating statistics model assumptions, conducting factor analysis and multiple regression model in SPSS.
October 2018 - present
University at Albany, The State University of New York
Position
  • Research Assistant
Description
  • Under the supervision of Dr.Erin Baker, I write, review, and publish manuscripts, technical report pertaining to at-risk preschoolers’ moral reasoning, executive function, self-regulation, and school readiness.
Education
August 2018 - May 2020
University at Albany, The State University of New York
Field of study
  • Educational Psychology and Methodology
August 2016 - May 2018
San Francisco State University
Field of study
  • Psychology
September 2014 - June 2018
Guangzhou Medical University
Field of study
  • Applied Psychology

Publications

Publications (13)
Article
Full-text available
Research Findings: Research with older children and adults reliably demonstrates that individuals raised in poverty tend to evaluate concerns related to moral concerns (i.e., related to harm, welfare, and justice) differently than do wealthier individuals. However, little work has examined these patterns in young children. Children (N=214, Mage = 5...
Article
The early childhood years are critical for developing executive function (EF) and theory of mind (ToM). Prior literature suggests a robust relationship between EF and ToM; however, this relationship has seldom been investigated in children living in poverty. In addition, few studies have employed comprehensive ToM measures to explore how EF relates...
Article
Full-text available
Objectives The purpose of this study was to investigate how mindfulness-based practice influenced self-regulation and self-compassion during adolescence. Of particular interest was the reciprocal interplay between the subcomponents of these two constructs. Methods The participants included 538 high school students (52.2% male), mean age 16.59 (SD...
Article
Full-text available
This short-term longitudinal study examined how economically-impoverished children’s moral reasoning predicts specific aggressive subtypes. Children (N=106, Mage = 52.78 months, 51% boys, ethnically diverse backgrounds) from urban Head Start programs completed a structured story-interview pertaining to moral reasoning and judgement of accidental ha...
Preprint
Full-text available
Prior literature demonstrates a reliable progression of ToM development during early childhood; however, cross-cultural studies have found a different progression of ToM development, and few studies have investigated whether this progression is generalizable to children in poverty. The current study examined ToM development in 106 3- to 5-year-old...
Article
Prior literature demonstrates a reliable progression of ToM development during early childhood; however, cross-cultural studies have found a different progression of ToM development, and few studies have investigated whether this progression is generalizable to children in poverty. The current study examined ToM development in 106 3- to 5-year-old...
Article
Full-text available
Children living in poverty often show delayed cognitive and social development compared with children reared in more affluent environments. However, much of the research focuses on how objective financial strain (e.g. household income) impacts preschoolers’ executive function (EF); little research has considered the impacts of parents’ psychologica...
Poster
Full-text available
The results of this study represent approximately 80% of New York State Medicaid providers serving the intellectual and/or developmental disabilities population, thus providing large-scale information about the DSP workforce. Additionally, the study employed a rigorous analysis that considered all objective agency-level factors that are available v...
Article
Full-text available
Research Findings Children’s capacities for complex socio-moral reasoning carries across domains; similarly, children’s aggressive behaviors changes as a function of context. However, with a few exceptions, little research has considered children’s socio-moral reasoning and aggressive subtypes in concert. The goals of the current study were to cons...
Poster
Full-text available
This poster is about the research on children’s socio-moral reasoning and aggressive subtypes (form and function) in concert. Result findings support the form-by-function approach to aggression, and support the notion that children’s reasoning is an important factor in understanding aggressive subtypes.

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