Dr. Alan Chu is looking for two students to serve as research assistants on two research projects related to sport motivation and associated physical/psychological outcomes in high school athletes for Fall 2018. Because the data collection has been completed, the main responsibilities of the research assistants will be data organization, data analysis, report writing and formatting. The research assistants can earn 1–3 credits based on the availability for various research tasks.
This opportunity will be a good match for students who are interested in the psychosocial aspects of sports, adolescent research, data management, statistics and/or academic writing. Interested students should send an unofficial academic transcript and a statement (one page, double-spaced) explaining your research background and interests to Dr. Chu (email@example.com). Should you have any questions, please feel free to email Dr. Chu.
Dr. Martin is looking for two to three students to serve as research assistants on three projects related to social media and anger/aggression for Fall of 2018.
Responsibilities will include: Continue reading
Dr. Senzaki is looking for 5 research assistants for Fall 2018.
In our lab, we work with 3- to 7-year-old children and their families, and we conduct cross-cultural studies in human development. In addition to working with children directly through data collection, students will also work on data coding, analyses, and literature review. There are also opportunities for students to present their research. Continue reading
The Department of Psychology at Princeton University is seeking a full-time research specialist (i.e., lab manager), under the supervision of Dr. Lauren Emberson. The successful candidate will work in the Princeton Baby Lab, and have frequent contact with co-director Dr. Casey Lew-Williams. The successful candidate will participate in all aspects of projects on perceptual development and learning/memory with infants andyoung children. The lab employs a variety of research methods including neuroimaging Continue reading