"Response Inhibition and Memory Retrieval of Emotional Target Words: Evidence from an Emotional Stop-Signal Task"
written by Cornelia Herbert, Stefan Sütterlin,
published by Journal of Behavioral and Brain Science, Vol.1 No.3, 2011
has been cited by the following article(s):
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[1] Inhibitory control in sexually coercive men: behavioral insights using a stop-signal task with neutral, emotional, and erotic stimuli
[2] Effects of threat and sleep deprivation on action tendencies and response inhibition.
[3] Emotionally laden impulsivity interacts with affect in predicting addictive use of online sexual activity in men
[4] Post-error Brain Activity Correlates With Incidental Memory for Negative Words
Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 2018
[5] Sad Mood and Response Inhibition
[6] The Interaction between Selective and Nonselective Inhibition during Speech Production
[7] 冷暖情境对亲社会特质信息加工的影响
[8] Threatening visual stimuli influence response inhibition and error monitoring: An event-related potential study
Biological psychology, 2016
[9] Cognitive, Emotional, and Psychosocial Functioning of Girls Treated with Pharmacological Puberty Blockage for Idiopathic Central Precocious Puberty
Frontiers in psychology, 2016
[10] Romantic love is associated with enhanced inhibitory control in an emotional stop-signal task
Frontiers in psychology, 2016
[11] 阈下和阈上不同情绪启动对反应抑制的影响
[12] 情绪与反应抑制研究新进展
心理技术与应用, 2016
[13] Do emotional stimuli interfere with two distinct components of inhibition?
Cognition and Emotion, 2015
[14] Eating Behavior
[15] Impulsive reactions to food-cues predict subsequent food craving
Eating behaviors, 2014
[16] Breath holding duration as a measure of distress tolerance: examining its relation to measures of executive control
Frontiers in psychology, 2013
[17] Inhibitory control and trait aggression: Neural and behavioral insights using the emotional stop signal task
NeuroImage, 2013
[18] Mind Wandering, Memory and Mood
[19] Enhanced cardiac perception is associated with increased susceptibility to framing effects
Cognitive science, 2013
[20] Do not respond! Doing the think/no-think and go/no-go tasks concurrently leads to memory impairment of unpleasant items during later recall
Frontiers in psychology, 2012