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Queen's University
 
The Fab Lab


Select Publications:

*Denotes past or current undergraduate or graduate student in the Fab Lab.

Fabrigar, L. R., & Wegener, D. T.  (2014). Exploring causal and noncausal hypotheses in nonexperimental data.  In H. T. Reis & C. M. Judd (Eds.), Handbook of research methods in social and personality psychology (2nd Ed, pp. 504-533).  New York: Cambridge University Press.

See, Y. H. M., Petty, R. E., & Fabrigar, L. R.  (2013). Affective-cognitive meta-bases versus structural bases predict processing interest versus efficiency.  Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 39, 1111-1123.
 
*Refling, E. J., *Calnan, C., M., Fabrigar, L. R., MacDonald, T. K., *Johnson, V., & *Smith, S. M.  (2013). To partition or not to partition evaluative judgments: Comparing measures of structural ambivalence.  Social Psychological and Personality Science, 4, 387-394.

*Carter, A. M., Fabrigar, L. R., MacDonald, T. K., & *Monner, L. J.  (2013). Investigating the interface of the investment model and adult attachment theory.  European Journal of Social Psychology, 43, 661-672.

*Kredentser, M. S.,Fabrigar, L. R., *Smith, S. M., & *Fulton, K.  (2012). Following what people think we should do versus what people actually do: Elaboration as a moderator of the impact of descriptive and injunctive norms.  Social Psychological and Personality Science, 3, 341-347.

Fabrigar, L. R., & Wegener, D. T.  (2012). Exploratory factor analysis.  New York, NY: Oxford University Press.

*Wasylkiw, L., Fabrigar, L. R., *Rainboth, S., Reid A., & Steen, C.  (2010). Neuroticism and the architecture of the self: Exploring neuroticism as a moderator of the impact of ideal self-discrepancies on emotion. Journal of Personality, 78, 471-492.

Fabrigar, L. R., Wegener, D. T., & MacDonald, T. K.  (2010). Distinguishing between prediction and influence: Multiple processes underlying attitude-behavior consistency.  In C. R. Agnew, D. E. Carlston, W. G. Graziano, & J. R. Kelly (Eds.), Then a miracle occurs: Focusing on behavior in social psychological theory and research (pp. 162-185).  New York, NY: Oxford University Press.

Fabrigar, L. R., & Wegener, D. T.  (2010). Attitude structure.  In R. F. Baumeister & E. J.  Finkel (Eds.), Advanced social psychology (pp. 177-216).  New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
 
*Paik, J. S., *MacDougall, B. L., Fabrigar, L. R., *Peach, J. M., & *Jellous, K. (2009).  Altering category level beliefs: The impact of level of representation at belief formation and belief disconfirmation. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 35, 1112-1125.

See, Y. H. M., Petty, R. E., & Fabrigar, L. R.  (2008). Affective and cognitive meta-bases of attitudes: Unique effects on information interest and persuasion.  Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 94, 938-955.

*Smith, S. M., Fabrigar, L. R., *Powell, D. M., & *Estrada, M.  (2007). The role of information processing capacity and goals in attitude-congruent selective exposure effects.  Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 33, 948-960.

Fabrigar, L. R., Petty, R. E., *Smith, S. M., & Crites, S. L., Jr.  (2006). Understanding knowledge effects on attitude-behavior consistency: The role of relevance, complexity, and amount of knowledge.  Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 90, 556-577.

Fabrigar, L. R., MacDonald, T. K., & Wegener, D. T.  (2005). The structure of attitudes.  In D. Albarracin, B. T. Johnson, & M. P. Zanna (Eds.), Handbook of attitudes and attitude change (pp. 79-124).  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.

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