Emotional and Cognitive Self-Regulation

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Abstract


A brief outline of four studies that investigated interrelations of cognitive and emotional regulation in collaboration between Departments of Psychology of the University of Cincinnati and Kazakh National University is presented in this article. The aim of the first research was to examine the role of EI in regulating the affective response to a potentially threatening video and relation to brain electrical activity. The second study, conducted at the University of Cincinnati, explored the role of emotion in the search for information relevant to decision-making. The third study was devoted to the evaluating the sensitivity of a range of EEG indexes of engagement to time-on-task effects and to workload manipulation (cueing) during vigilance task performance. The fourth research was based on Posner’s theory of executive control and Matthews’ theory of task engagement. Results of empirical studies has theoretical meaning in understanding selfregulation and practical value in different fields of applied psychology.

About the authors

G Matthews

University of Cincinnati

Author for correspondence.
Email: Gerald.Matthews@uc.edu
Department of Psychology

A M Kustubayeva

Al-Farabi Kazakh National University

Email: almkust@gmail.com

A Tolegenova

Al-Farabi Kazakh National University

Email: aliyatts@mail.ru

A Kamzanova

Al-Farabi Kazakh National University

Email: kamzanova@gmail.com

M Zholdassova

Al-Farabi Kazakh National University

Email: manzura-7@mail.ru

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