A citation-based method for searching scientific literature

Joseph A Mikels, Gregory R Larkin, Patricia A Reuter-Lorenz, Laura L Cartensen. Psychol Aging 2005
Times Cited: 138







List of co-cited articles
686 articles co-cited >1



Times Cited
  Times     Co-cited
Similarity


Aging and motivated cognition: the positivity effect in attention and memory.
Mara Mather, Laura L Carstensen. Trends Cogn Sci 2005
815
48

Aging and emotional memory: the forgettable nature of negative images for older adults.
Susan Turk Charles, Mara Mather, Laura L Carstensen. J Exp Psychol Gen 2003
514
43


The role of motivation in the age-related positivity effect in autobiographical memory.
Quinn Kennedy, Mara Mather, Laura L Carstensen. Psychol Sci 2004
234
37

Aging and attentional biases for emotional faces.
Mara Mather, Laura L Carstensen. Psychol Sci 2003
381
35

Taking time seriously. A theory of socioemotional selectivity.
L L Carstensen, D M Isaacowitz, S T Charles. Am Psychol 1999
31


The theory behind the age-related positivity effect.
Andrew E Reed, Laura L Carstensen. Front Psychol 2012
260
29

Aging and goal-directed emotional attention: distraction reverses emotional biases.
Marisa Knight, Travis L Seymour, Joshua T Gaunt, Christopher Baker, Kathryn Nesmith, Mara Mather. Emotion 2007
176
28




Emotional aging: recent findings and future trends.
Susanne Scheibe, Laura L Carstensen. J Gerontol B Psychol Sci Soc Sci 2010
237
21


Is there an age-related positivity effect in visual attention? A comparison of two methodologies.
Derek M Isaacowitz, Heather A Wadlinger, Deborah Goren, Hugh R Wilson. Emotion 2006
154
17

Selective preference in visual fixation away from negative images in old age? An eye-tracking study.
Derek M Isaacowitz, Heather A Wadlinger, Deborah Goren, Hugh R Wilson. Psychol Aging 2006
220
17

Age differences in memory for arousing and nonarousing emotional words.
Elizabeth A Kensinger. J Gerontol B Psychol Sci Soc Sci 2008
84
19

Amygdala responses to emotionally valenced stimuli in older and younger adults.
Mara Mather, Turhan Canli, Tammy English, Sue Whitfield, Peter Wais, Kevin Ochsner, John D E Gabrieli, Laura L Carstensen. Psychol Sci 2004
290
15

Emotional experience improves with age: evidence based on over 10 years of experience sampling.
Laura L Carstensen, Bulent Turan, Susanne Scheibe, Nilam Ram, Hal Ersner-Hershfield, Gregory R Samanez-Larkin, Kathryn P Brooks, John R Nesselroade. Psychol Aging 2011
413
15

Emotional experience in everyday life across the adult life span.
L L Carstensen, M Pasupathi, U Mayr, J R Nesselroade. J Pers Soc Psychol 2000
581
15

Effects of normal aging and Alzheimer's disease on emotional memory.
Elizabeth A Kensinger, Barbara Brierley, Nick Medford, John H Growdon, Suzanne Corkin. Emotion 2002
223
14

Use of gaze for real-time mood regulation: effects of age and attentional functioning.
Derek M Isaacowitz, Kaitlin Toner, Shevaun D Neupert. Psychol Aging 2009
82
17


Are the memories of older adults positively biased?
Myra Fernandes, Michael Ross, Melanie Wiegand, Emily Schryer. Psychol Aging 2008
73
19




Emotion and working memory: evidence for domain-specific processes for affective maintenance.
Joseph A Mikels, Patricia A Reuter-Lorenz, Jonathan A Beyer, Barbara L Fredrickson. Emotion 2008
39
30

Looking while unhappy: mood-congruent gaze in young adults, positive gaze in older adults.
Derek M Isaacowitz, Kaitlin Toner, Deborah Goren, Hugh R Wilson. Psychol Sci 2008
123
12

The time course of age-related preferences toward positive and negative stimuli.
Derek M Isaacowitz, Eric S Allard, Nora A Murphy, Mark Schlangel. J Gerontol B Psychol Sci Soc Sci 2009
73
15

Effects of age on detection of emotional information.
Christina M Leclerc, Elizabeth A Kensinger. Psychol Aging 2008
69
15

How emotional pictures influence visuospatial binding in short-term memory in ageing and Alzheimer's disease?
Céline Borg, Nicolas Leroy, Emilie Favre, Bernard Laurent, Catherine Thomas-Antérion. Brain Cogn 2011
33
33

Examining an emotion enhancement effect in working memory: evidence from age-related differences.
Nicola Mammarella, Erika Borella, Barbara Carretti, Gloria Leonardi, Beth Fairfield. Neuropsychol Rehabil 2013
32
34

Age-related differences and change in positive and negative affect over 23 years.
S T Charles, C A Reynolds, M Gatz. J Pers Soc Psychol 2001
393
10

Measuring emotion: the Self-Assessment Manikin and the Semantic Differential.
M M Bradley, P J Lang. J Behav Ther Exp Psychiatry 1994
10

Cognitive resources, valence, and memory retrieval of emotional events in older adults.
Raluca Petrican, Morris Moscovitch, Ulrich Schimmack. Psychol Aging 2008
47
19


A meta-analytic review of emotion recognition and aging: implications for neuropsychological models of aging.
Ted Ruffman, Julie D Henry, Vicki Livingstone, Louise H Phillips. Neurosci Biobehav Rev 2008
407
9


Linking Process and Outcome in the Study of Emotion and Aging.
Derek M Isaacowitz, Fredda Blanchard-Fields. Perspect Psychol Sci 2012
96
9


Facial expression recognition across the adult life span.
Andrew J Calder, Jill Keane, Tom Manly, Reiner Sprengelmeyer, Sophie Scott, Ian Nimmo-Smith, Andrew W Young. Neuropsychologia 2003
207
9


Emotion drives attention: detecting the snake in the grass.
A Ohman, A Flykt, F Esteves. J Exp Psychol Gen 2001
8



Social and emotional aging.
Susan T Charles, Laura L Carstensen. Annu Rev Psychol 2010
423
8

The effect of age on memory for emotional faces.
Cheryl L Grady, Donaya Hongwanishkul, Michelle Keightley, Wendy Lee, Lynn Hasher. Neuropsychology 2007
50
16

Angry faces get noticed quickly: threat detection is not impaired among older adults.
Mara Mather, Marisa R Knight. J Gerontol B Psychol Sci Soc Sci 2006
113
8

Neural processing of emotional pictures and words: a comparison of young and older adults.
Christina M Leclerc, Elizabeth A Kensinger. Dev Neuropsychol 2011
54
14


Co-cited is the co-citation frequency, indicating how many articles cite the article together with the query article. Similarity is the co-citation as percentage of the times cited of the query article or the article in the search results, whichever is the lowest. These numbers are calculated for the last 100 citations when articles are cited more than 100 times.