Michael T Moore
Affiliation: Boston University
- Are there meaningful differences between major depressive disorder, dysthymic disorder, and their subthreshold variants?Michael T Moore
Center for Anxiety and Related Disorders, Boston University, 648 Beacon St, Boston, MA 02215, USA
J Nerv Ment Dis 200:766-72. 2012..In addition, the extent to which the latter serves as useful analogs for the former may depend upon the variables under study...
- Depressive realism: a meta-analytic reviewMichael T Moore
Kent State University, Kent, OH, USA
Clin Psychol Rev 32:496-509. 2012..Methodological paradigm was also found to influence whether results consistent with depressive realism were found (d's ranged from -.09 to .14)...
- Initial psychometric properties of the experiences questionnaire: validation of a self-report measure of decenteringDavid M Fresco
Department of Psychology, 226 Kent Hall Annex, Kent State University, Kent, OH 44242, USA
Behav Ther 38:234-46. 2007..Findings from this series of studies offer initial support for the EQ as a measure of decentering...
- The relationship of explanatory flexibility to explanatory styleMichael T Moore
Kent State University, OH 44240, USA
Behav Ther 38:325-32. 2007..Results indicated that explanatory style (a measure of cognitive content) and explanatory flexibility (a cognitive process measure) are empirically related, but distinct, constructs...
- Depressive realism and attributional style: implications for individuals at risk for depressionMichael T Moore
Kent State University, Department of Psychology, 44242, USA
Behav Ther 38:144-54. 2007..Further, individuals at risk for depression evidenced a pessimistic bias, while individuals not at risk evidenced an optimistic bias...
- Brooding and pondering: isolating the active ingredients of depressive rumination with exploratory factor analysis and structural equation modelingMichael F Armey
Kent State University, Kent, OH 44242, USA
Assessment 16:315-27. 2009..through exploratory factor analysis and structural equation modeling. Findings support the brooding and pondering solution and demonstrate that brooding relates more strongly to depression and anxiety than does pondering...