Faculty Publication Database

Listing of faculty publications on Singapore with available abstracts and links

Please search below from our database of more than 8,000 Singapore-related publications. Updates with abstracts and additions of new publications are ongoing. To search more effectively, please use the MLA or APA citation style which uses the author’s last name and initials.

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  • 21.
    Montreal Cognitive Assessment for Screening Mild Cognitive Impairment: Variations in Test Performance and Scores by Education in Singapore
    i
    Dementia and Geriatric Cognitive Disorders, 39 (2015): 176-185
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 22.
    Self-reported depression and anxiety symptoms in school-aged Singaporean children
    i
    Asia-Pacific Psychiatry, 7, no. 1 (2015): 91-104
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 23.
    Child care and parenting practices in Singapore: A comparison of fathers’ and mothers’ involvement
    i
    Journal of Tropical Psychology, 4, no. e10 (2014): 1-12
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 24.
    The clinical utility of the modified checklist for autism in toddlers with high risk 18-48 month old children in singapore
    i
    Journal of Autism and Development Disorders, 44 (2), 2013: 405-416, United States
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 25.
    Corpus callosum morphology in first-episode and chronic schizophrenia: combined magnetic resonance and diffusion tensor imaging study of Chinese Singaporean patients
    i
    British Journal of Psychiatry, 204 (1), 2014: 55-60, United Kingdom
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 26.
    How lesbian and heterosexual women view relationships, sex, and virginity: explorations with a Singapore sample
    i
    Journal of Homosexuality, 61 (2), 2014: 307-322, United States
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 27.
    Putting the Freeze on Priming: The Role of Need for Cognitive Closure on the Prime-Norm Dynamic
    i
    Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 40 (7), 2014: 931-942, United States
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 28.
    Do Mothers’ and Fathers’ Authoritative and Authoritarian Parenting Interact? An Exploration on Schooling Aspects With a Singapore Adolescent Sample
    i
    Youth & Society, 46 (2), 2014: 286-300, United States
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 29.
    WHOQOL-BREF among Singaporean patients with Type II diabetes mellitus: What does it measure?
    i
    British Journal of Medicine and Medical Research, 4, 17 (11-20 June), 3293-3316.
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 30.
    The continuous performance test, identical pairs: norms, reliability and performance in healthy controls and patients with schizophrenia in Singapore
    i
    Schizophrenia Research, 156 (2-3), 2014: 233-240, Netherlands
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 31.
    A Pilot Study to Examine the Correlation between Cognition and Blood Biomarkers in a Singapore Chinese Male Cohort with Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus
    i
    PLoS One, 9 (5), 2014, United States
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 32.
    Arousal vs. Relaxation: A Comparison of the Neurophysiological and Cognitive Correlates of Vajrayana and Theravada Meditative Practices
    i
    PLoS One, 9, 7, 2014, United States
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 33.
    The Clinical Profile of Patients with Anorexia Nervosa in Singapore: A Follow-up Descriptive Study
    i
    Singapore Medical Journal, 56, 6 (2015), 324.
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 34.
    How Lesbian and Heterosexual Women View Relationships, Sex and Virginity
    i
    Journal of Homosexuality, 61, no. 2 (2014): 307-322 (United States).
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 35.
    Prevalence of Cognitive Impairment Amongst Singapore’s Elderly Chinese: a Community-Based Study USing the ECAQ and IQCODE
    i
    Int J Geriatr Psychiatry. 2003 Feb; 18(2):142-148.
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 36.
    The Influences of Cultural-Educational Context on Learning: A Comparison Between Singapore and the Philippines
    i
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 37.
    Chinese Clients’ Belief Systems About Psychological Problems in Singapore
    i
    Counselling Psychology Quarterly Volume 14, Issue 3, 2001, pp. 219-240
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 38.
    ‘Cultural Fit’: A New Perspective on Personality and Sojourner Adjustment
    i
    International Journal of Intercultural Relations Volume 21, Issue 4, November 1997, Pages 525–533
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 39.
    "Chee S. J. (1992). Neuropsychological Testing: How it can Benefit Clinical Neuroscience in Singapore. Singapore Medical Journal, 33(2), 150-153"
    [ Neuropsychological testing is a relatively new field in the area of clinical neuroscience. It has proven to be an effective and essential aid in the diagnostic process of brain-injured patients, especially in lesions of the cerebral cortex. More advanced countries have incorporated neuropsychological assessments in their standard neurological examinations of the brain damaged. Clinical neuropsychology is only beginning to be used in Singapore. Research using neuropsychological methods have also shown to be useful in providing a greater understanding of the brain-behaviour relationship in humans. Problems confronting the use of neuropsychological testing in Singapore are identified and the possible solutions discussed. ]
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 40.
    "Bishop G. D., Oh H. M. and Swee H. Y. (2000). Attitudes and Beliefs of Singapore Health Care Professionals Concerning HIV/AIDS. Singapore Medical Journal, 41(2), 55-63"
    [ "AIM OF STUDY: This study examines the beliefs and attitudes of Singapore doctors, dentists, and nurses concerning HIV/AIDS and persons living with HIV/AIDS (PWAs). METHOD: A mail survey was done of all doctors and dentists in Singapore as well as a random sample of 1,500 nurses from the Singapore Nursing Board Register. RESULTS: The results showed that respondents held accurate beliefs concerning transmission of HIV via sex and needle sharing but a significant proportion also expressed belief in transmission via everyday social contact. Respondents were aware of universal precautions when treating persons with HIV/AIDS but tended to be overly cautious in low/no risk situations. A substantial proportion of respondents indicated little or no knowledge or experience with AIDS-related conditions and the majority believed that most health care professionals are unprepared to care for PWAs. Further, there was evidence of substantial stigmatisation and fear of treating PWAs, both of which were significantly and negatively correlated with accuracy of beliefs about HIV transmission and universal precautions. CONCLUSION: These results point to important misconceptions about HIV/AIDS held by Singapore health care professionals as well as stigma towards and fear of treating PWAs. These are areas that need to be addressed through better professional education concerning HIV/ AIDS. This education needs to address both the factual misconceptions about HIV/AIDS as well as the stigma associated with this disease and the fears that health care professionals have of treating PWAs." ]
    Faculty Department : Psychology