By John T. E. Richardson (auth.), John T. E. Richardson (eds.)
This e-book originated in a symposium that used to be held on the London convention of the British mental Society (BPS) in December 1988. the truth that some of the individuals have been in a position to gather in any respect used to be a great deal as a result sort generosity of the clinical Affairs Board of the BPS, which had made assets to be had from its projects Fund to allow Barbara Sommer to shuttle to the uk to take part within the occasion. The large continuity one of the contributions to this symposium by way of their underlying subject matters led us to the view unmarried quantity inclusive of unique papers via these involved will be a well timed contri bution to the learn literature, no longer easily on menstruation and cognitive functionality yet extra typically at the nature of woman psychology. This was once proven by way of a transparent experience that during their alternative ways, the person researchers concerned have been reaching 'genuine conceptual, theoretical, and empirical development during this quarter and have been producing principles and findings that accorded good with altering perspectives of ladies in psychology and cognate disciplines. we are hoping that a number of the chapters during this booklet exhibit a few experience of this highbrow growth and improvement. JOHN T. E. RICHARDSON v Contents Preface v members xi bankruptcy 1 The Menstrual Cycle, Cognition, and Paramenstrual Symptomatology JOHN T. E.
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Additional info for Cognition and the Menstrual Cycle
Premenstrual syndrome: A selective review. In S. ), Women and health: Vol. 8. Lifting the curse ojmenstruation (pp. 107-123). New York: Haworth Press. M. (1980). The premenstrual syndrome. Psychiatric Clinics of North America, 3, 327-347. , & Livingston-Vaughan, L. (1979). Psychoendocrinology of the menstrual cycle: II. The relationship between enjoyment of activities, moods, and reproductive hormones. Psychosomatic Medicine, 41, 605-615. Abraham, G. (1980). The premenstrual tension syndromes. K.
At each step, the analysis considers, for the variable in the model with the least predictive capacity, whether a significant amount of explained variation would be lost if that variable were to be removed from the model; if not, then the variable is removed. The analysis then considers, for the variable not in the model with the greatest predictive capacity, whether a significant amount of explained variation would be gained by adding that variable to the model; if so, then the variable is inserted into the model.
The sex hormones in question were those that fluctuate during the menstrual cycle, and the conclusion was based upon a study of women's performance across the menstrual cycle. Previous reviews had indicated that the menstrual cycle has virtually no impact on objectively measured cognitive performance (Sommer, 1982a, 1983), a conclusion similar to that of Hollingworth's dissertation in 1914, of Lough's dissertation in 1937, and of Seward's 1944 review article in Psychological Bulletin. Nevertheless, at the end of 1988, it was news.