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Is day-to-day variability in cognitive function coupled with day-to-day variability in affect?

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Is day-to-day variability in cognitive function coupled with day-to-day variability in affect? / von Stumm, Sophie.

In: Intelligence, Vol. 55, 01.03.2016, p. 1-6.

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Harvard

von Stumm, S 2016, 'Is day-to-day variability in cognitive function coupled with day-to-day variability in affect?', Intelligence, vol. 55, pp. 1-6. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.intell.2015.12.006

APA

von Stumm, S. (2016). Is day-to-day variability in cognitive function coupled with day-to-day variability in affect? Intelligence, 55, 1-6. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.intell.2015.12.006

Vancouver

von Stumm S. Is day-to-day variability in cognitive function coupled with day-to-day variability in affect? Intelligence. 2016 Mar 1;55:1-6. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.intell.2015.12.006

Author

von Stumm, Sophie. / Is day-to-day variability in cognitive function coupled with day-to-day variability in affect?. In: Intelligence. 2016 ; Vol. 55. pp. 1-6.

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@article{6826e91b77594fc094ada8004b34cf94,
title = "Is day-to-day variability in cognitive function coupled with day-to-day variability in affect?",
abstract = "Intra-individual differences in cognitive function that occur reliably across repeated assessment occasions are thought to correspond to contemporaneous fluctuations in affect. However, the empirical evidence for this hypothesis is to date inconclusive. Here, a sample of 98 participants was recruited to complete tests of short-term memory, processing speed, and working memory, as well as rating daily their positive and negative affect (PANAS), on each of five consecutive days. Cognitive tests' re-test correlations averaged at .72; for affect, test re-test correlations averaged .53. The within-person variability in cognitive tests was overall smaller (13.5% for both working memory and short-term memory, and 16% for processing speed) than in affect (24% for positive and 51.7% for negative affect). A series of linear mixed effects models showed that day-to-day-variability in cognitive function was not coupled with contemporaneous fluctuations in positive and negative affect (i.e. states; ns in all cases). Thus, affect and cognitive function fluctuate within individuals across days but they appear to do so independently of one another.",
keywords = "Affect, Cognitive function, Day-to-day variability, Intra-individual differences, Mood",
author = "{von Stumm}, Sophie",
year = "2016",
month = mar,
day = "1",
doi = "10.1016/j.intell.2015.12.006",
language = "English",
volume = "55",
pages = "1--6",
journal = "Intelligence",
issn = "0160-2896",
publisher = "Elsevier Limited",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Is day-to-day variability in cognitive function coupled with day-to-day variability in affect?

AU - von Stumm, Sophie

PY - 2016/3/1

Y1 - 2016/3/1

N2 - Intra-individual differences in cognitive function that occur reliably across repeated assessment occasions are thought to correspond to contemporaneous fluctuations in affect. However, the empirical evidence for this hypothesis is to date inconclusive. Here, a sample of 98 participants was recruited to complete tests of short-term memory, processing speed, and working memory, as well as rating daily their positive and negative affect (PANAS), on each of five consecutive days. Cognitive tests' re-test correlations averaged at .72; for affect, test re-test correlations averaged .53. The within-person variability in cognitive tests was overall smaller (13.5% for both working memory and short-term memory, and 16% for processing speed) than in affect (24% for positive and 51.7% for negative affect). A series of linear mixed effects models showed that day-to-day-variability in cognitive function was not coupled with contemporaneous fluctuations in positive and negative affect (i.e. states; ns in all cases). Thus, affect and cognitive function fluctuate within individuals across days but they appear to do so independently of one another.

AB - Intra-individual differences in cognitive function that occur reliably across repeated assessment occasions are thought to correspond to contemporaneous fluctuations in affect. However, the empirical evidence for this hypothesis is to date inconclusive. Here, a sample of 98 participants was recruited to complete tests of short-term memory, processing speed, and working memory, as well as rating daily their positive and negative affect (PANAS), on each of five consecutive days. Cognitive tests' re-test correlations averaged at .72; for affect, test re-test correlations averaged .53. The within-person variability in cognitive tests was overall smaller (13.5% for both working memory and short-term memory, and 16% for processing speed) than in affect (24% for positive and 51.7% for negative affect). A series of linear mixed effects models showed that day-to-day-variability in cognitive function was not coupled with contemporaneous fluctuations in positive and negative affect (i.e. states; ns in all cases). Thus, affect and cognitive function fluctuate within individuals across days but they appear to do so independently of one another.

KW - Affect

KW - Cognitive function

KW - Day-to-day variability

KW - Intra-individual differences

KW - Mood

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84952944081&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.intell.2015.12.006

DO - 10.1016/j.intell.2015.12.006

M3 - Article

AN - SCOPUS:84952944081

VL - 55

SP - 1

EP - 6

JO - Intelligence

JF - Intelligence

SN - 0160-2896

ER -