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Dr. Taylor Large Scale Stereotype Threat Project Accepted!
Dr. Valerie Taylor and her team have received the green light to run a large scale stereotype threat multi-site study project that will be published in Human Nature Behaviour! See the final submission here: More)
Recent VR and Interracial Interactions Publications
Lab members Juan Valladares, Claire Siepser, Caitlyn Yantis, and Dr. Taylor have published a few new exciting papers on interracial interaction processes and virtual reality! Please check them out! 1) Interracial contact in virtual reality: Best-prac (More)
Dr. Taylor Project Revised Resubmission!
Dr. Valerie Taylor and her team have resubmitted the stereotype threat multi-site study project at Human Nature Behavior! The team has conducted extensive feasibility tests to ensure that the adaptive algorithm will work properly when used in the stu (More)
Welcome Michaela and Spencer!
We welcome Michaela Lewis and Spencer Lander to the SSI Lab team! They will work as VR coders. (More)
Dr. Taylor Project Resubmit
Congratulations to Dr. Valerie Taylor for receiving a revise/resubmit of her stereotype threat multi-site study project at Human Nature Behavior! See the preprint here: More)
Welcome New Coders!
We welcome our newest VR coders to the SSI Lab team: Matthew Clarke, Hannah Fabian, Nick Owens, and Swetha Ramesh! (More)
Congrats Juan Valladares!
Big congratulations to graduate student Juan Valladares for his first graduate student award: SPSP Diversity Travel Award for the 2020 Society for Personality and Social Psychology Annual Convention next Spring (Feb 2020). (More)
LVHN trying cancer blood test developed by Lehigh University professor
Between CT scans in July and December, Stephen Kauffman's kidney cancer went from undetectable to widely spread in his brain, femur, liver, stomach lining and vertebrae. "All of a sudden, it's all over the place," said Kauffman, a Harl (More)
Lehigh professor develops blood test for cancer
When it comes to cancer, early detection can be the difference between life and death. Many people, however, don't find out they have cancer until they experience symptoms, and by then it's all the harder to beat. It's an un (More)
Simpler, High-Accuracy Method Detects Rare Circulating Tumor Cells
Metastasis―the development of tumor growth at a secondary site―is responsible for the majority of cancer-related deaths. It occurs when the primary tumor site sheds cancerous cells which are then circulated through the body via blood vessels or lymph (More)
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