Items where contributor is "Mata, Rui"
Mata, Rui and Josef, Anika K. and Lemaire, Patrick. (2015) Adaptive decision making and aging. In: Aging and Decision Making. Empirical and Applied Perspectives. London, pp. 105-126.
Samanez-Larkin, Gregory R. and Worthy, Darrell A. and Mata, Rui and McClure, Samuel M. and Knutson, Brian. (2014) Adult age differences in frontostriatal representation of prediction error but not reward outcome. Cognitive, affective & behavioral neuroscience, 14 (2). pp. 672-682.
von Helversen, Bettina and Karlsson, Linnea and Mata, Rui and Wilke, Andreas. (2013) Why does cue polarity information provide benefits in inference problems? The role of strategy selection and knowledge of cue importance. Acta psychologica, Vol. 144, H. 1. S. 73-82.
von Helversen, Bettina and Rui Mata, . (2012) Losing a dime with a satisfied mind : Positive affect predicts less search in sequential decision making. Psychology and Aging, Vol. 27, H. 4. S. 825-839.
Mata, Rui and Pachur, Thorsten and von Helversen, Bettina and Hertwig, Ralph and Rieskamp, Jörg and Schooler, Lael J.. (2012) Ecological rationality: A framework for understanding and aiding the aging decision maker. Frontiers in Neuroscience, 6. p. 19.
Samanez-Larkin, Gregory R. and Mata, Rui and Radu, Peter T. and Ballard, Ian C. and Carstensen, Laura L. and McClure, Samuel M.. (2011) Age differences in striatal delay sensitivity during intertemporal choice in healthy adults. Frontiers in neuroscience, Vol. 5. S. 126.
Scheibe, Susanne and Mata, Rui and Carstensen, Laura L.. (2011) Age differences in affective forecasting and experienced emotion surrounding the 2008 US presidential election. Cognition & emotion, Vol. 25, H. 6. S. 1029-44.
Mata, Rui and von Helversen, Bettina and Karlsson, Linnea and Cüpper, Lutz. (2011) Adult age differences in categorization and multiple-cue judgment. Developmental psychology, Vol. 48, No. 4 , S. 1188–1201.
Pachur, Thorsten and Mata, Rui and Schooler, Lael J.. (2009) Cognitive aging and the use of recognition in decision making. Psychology and Aging, 24 (4). pp. 901-915.