Papers and preprints by Thomas J. Faulkenberry

  1. Implicit priming reveals decomposed processing in fraction comparison (with J. Nejman)
    PsyArXiv preprint. doi: 10.31234/
  2. Estimating Bayes factors from minimal ANOVA summaries for repeated-measures designs
    ArXiV preprint.
  3. Review of "Handbook of approximate Bayesian computation"
    MAA Reviews (2019). (publisher's website)
  4. Task instructions modulate unit-decade binding in two-digit number representation (with A. Cruise & S. Shaki).
    To appear in Psychological Research, doi: 10.1007/s00426-018-1057-9
  5. Estimating evidential value from ANOVA summaries: A comment on Ly et al. (2018).
    Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science. 2 (2019), no. 4, 406-409, doi: 10.1177/2515245919872960
  6. A tutorial on generalizing the default Bayesian t-test via posterior sampling and encompassing priors.
    Communications for Statistical Applications and Methods. 26 (2019), 217-238, doi: 10.29220/CSAM.2019.26.2.217
  7. Mental arithmetic processes: Testing the independence of encoding and calculation. (with A. R. Frampton)
    Journal of Psychological Inquiry, 22 (2018), 30-35. (publishers website)
  8. A shifted Wald decomposition of the numerical size-congruity effect: Support for a late interaction account (with A. Vick and K. Bowman)
    Polish Psychological Bulletin, 49 (2018), 391-397, doi: 10.24425/119507
  9. Tracking the continuous dynamics of numerical processing: A brief review and editorial. (with M. Witte & M. Hartmann)
    Journal of Numerical Cognition 4 (2018), no. 2, 271-285. doi: 10.5964/jnc.v4i2.179
  10. Computing Bayes factors to measure evidence from experiments: An extension of the BIC approximation.
    Biometrical Letters, 55 (2018), no. 1, 31-43. doi: 10.2478/bile-2018-0003
  11. A simple method for teaching Bayesian hypothesis testing in the brain and behavioral sciences.
    Journal of Undergraduate Neuroscience Education, 16 (2018), A126-A130. (publisher's website)
  12. A single-boundary accumulator model of response times in an arithmetic verification task.
    Frontiers in Psychology (2017). doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2017.01225
  13. Reversing the manual digit bias in two-digit number comparison. (with A. Cruise & S. Shaki)
    Experimental Psychology, 64 (2017), no. 3, 191-204. doi: 10.1027/1618-3169/a000365
  14. Visual search for conjunctions of physical and numerical size shows that they are processed independently. (with K. Sobel, A. Puri, and T. Dague).
    Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception & Performance, 43 (2017), no. 3, 444-453. doi: 10.1037/xhp0000323
  15. Commentary: Is there any Influence of Variations in Context on Object-Affordance Effects in Schizophrenia? Perception of Property and Goals of Action).
    Frontiers in Psychology, 7 (2016), no. 1915. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2016.01915
  16. Testing a direct mapping versus competition account of response dynamics in number comparison.
    Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 28 (2016), 825-842. doi: 10.1080/20445911.2016.1191504
  17. Bottom-up and top-down attentional contributions to the size-congruity effect. (with K. Sobel and A. Puri)
    Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 78 (2016), 1324-1336. doi: 10.3758/s13414-016-1098-3
  18. Response trajectories capture the continuous dynamics of the size congruity effect. (with A. Cruise, D. Lavro, and S. Shaki)
    Acta Psychologica, 163 (2016), 114-123. doi: 10.1016/j.actpsy.2015.11.010
  19. Decoding the development of mathematical thinking: A review of Development of Mathematical Cognition: Neural Substrates and Genetic Influences by Berch, Geary, and Mann Koepke (Eds.)
    PsycCRITIQUES, 61 (2016), no. 31, 7. doi: 10.1037/A0040434
  20. Response trajectories reveal the temporal dynamics of fraction representations. (with S. Montgomery and S. Tennes)
    Acta Psychologica, 159 (2015), 100-107. doi: 10.1016/j.actpsy.2015.05.013
  21. Extending the reach of mousetracking in numerical cognition: A comment on Fischer and Hartmann (2014). (with A. Rey)
    Frontiers in Psychology, 5 (2014), no. 1436. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2014.01436
  22. Hand movements reflect competitive processing in numerical cognition.
    Canadian Journal of Experimental Psychology, 68 (2014), 147-151. doi: 10.1037/cep0000021
  23. The cognitive origins of mathematics learning disability: A review. (with T. Geye)
    The Rehabilitation Professional, 22 (2014), no. 1, 9-16.
  24. Teaching integer arithmetic without rules: An embodied approach. (with E. Faulkenberry)
    Oklahoma Journal of School Mathematics, 5 (2013), no. 2, 5-14.
  25. The conceptual/procedural distinction belongs to strategies, not tasks: A comment on Gabriel et al. (2013).
    Frontiers in Psychology, 4 (2013), no. 820. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2013.00820
  26. The primacy of fraction components in adults’ numerical judgements (with S. Montgomery)
    Proceedings of the 40th Annual Meeting of the Research Council on Mathematics Learning (2013), 155-162.
  27. How the hand mirrors the mind: The embodiment of numerical cognition.
    Proceedings of the 40th Annual Meeting of the Research Council on Mathematics Learning (2013), 205-212.
  28. Do you see what I see? An exploration of self-perception in the classroom. (with E. Faulkenberry)
    Proceedings of the 39th Annual Meeting of the Research Council on Mathematics Learning (2012), 121-126.
  29. Mental representations in fraction comparison: Holistic versus component-based strategies. (with B. Pierce)
    Experimental Psychology, 58 (2011), 480-489. doi: 10.1027/1618-3169/a000116
  30. Individual differences in mental representations of fraction magnitude.
    Proceedings of the 38th Annual Meeting of the Research Council on Mathematics Learning (2011), 136-143.
  31. Transforming the way we teach function transformations. (with E. Faulkenberry)
    Mathematics Teacher, 104, 29-33.
  32. The working memory demands of simple fraction strategies.
    Proceedings of the 37th Annual Meeting of the Research Council on Mathematics Learning (2010), 84-89.
  33. Constructivism in mathematics education: A historical and personal perspective. (with E. Faulkenberry)
    The Texas Science Teacher, 35, 17-22.