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Laboratory for the Study of Self-Regulation

Lab Members

Jeffrey B. Vancouver, Director

Graduate Students

  • LeVonte Brooks
  • Ethan Schmerling

      Recent Publications

      Vancouver, J. B. (2012). Rhetorical Reckoning: A Response to Bandura. Journal of Management, 38, 465-474. (Response to Bandura) (hyperlink)

      Vancouver, J. B., Weinhardt, J. M., & Schmidt, A. M. (2010). A formal, computational theory of multiple-goal pursuit: Integrating goal-choice and goal-striving processes. Journal of Applied Psychology, 95, 985-1008.

      Scherbaum, C. A., & Vancouver, J. B. (2010). If we produce discrepancies, then how? Testing a computational process model of positive goal revision. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 40, 2201-2231.

      Vancouver, J. B., Tamanini, K. B., & Yoder, R. J. (2010). Using dynamic computational models to reconnect theory and research: Socialization by the proactive newcomer example. Journal of Management, 36, 764-793.

      Vancouver, J. B. (2009). Measuring individual differences in content via changing person-context interaction. Industrial and Organizational Psychology: Perspectives on Science and Practice, 2, 109-111.

      Vancouver, J. B. (2008). Integrating self-regulation theories of work motivation into a dynamic process theory. Human Resource Management Review, 18, 1-18.

      Vancouver, J. B. & Scherbaum, C. A. (2008). Do We Self-Regulate Actions or Perceptions? A Test of Two Computational Models. Computational and Mathematical Organizational Theory, 14, 1-22.

      Vancouver, J. B., More, K. M., & Yoder, R. J. (2008). Self-efficacy and resource allocation: Support for a discontinuous model. Journal of Applied Psychology, 93, 35-47.

      Vancouver, J. B. & Kendall, L. N. (2006). When self efficacy negatively relates to motivation and performance in a learning context. Journal of Applied Psychology, 91, 1146-1153.

      Vancouver, J. B. (2005). The Depth of History and Explanation as Benefit and Bane for Psychological Control Theories. Journal of Applied Psychology, 90, 38-52.