Pranjal Mehta
Pranjal Mehta
Associate Professor of Psychology, University College London
Verified email at ucl.ac.uk - Homepage
Title
Cited by
Cited by
Year
Estimating the reproducibility of psychological science
Open Science Collaboration
Science 349 (6251), 2015
48982015
Testosterone and cortisol jointly regulate dominance: Evidence for a dual-hormone hypothesis
PH Mehta, RA Josephs
Hormones and behavior 58 (5), 898-906, 2010
5182010
Neural mechanisms of the testosterone–aggression relation: the role of orbitofrontal cortex
PH Mehta, J Beer
Journal of cognitive neuroscience 22 (10), 2357-2368, 2010
3812010
Testosterone change after losing predicts the decision to compete again
PH Mehta, RA Josephs
Hormones and Behavior 50 (5), 684-692, 2006
3632006
The social endocrinology of dominance: Basal testosterone predicts cortisol changes and behavior following victory and defeat.
PH Mehta, AC Jones, RA Josephs
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 94 (6), 1078, 2008
3482008
The mismatch effect: When testosterone and status are at odds.
RA Josephs, JG Sellers, ML Newman, PH Mehta
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology; Journal of Personality and …, 2006
3132006
Testosterone inhibits trust but promotes reciprocity
MAS Boksem, PH Mehta, B Van den Bergh, V van Son, ST Trautmann, ...
Psychological science 24 (11), 2306-2314, 2013
1572013
The dual-hormone hypothesis: a brief review and future research agenda
PH Mehta, S Prasad
Current opinion in behavioral sciences 3, 163-168, 2015
1432015
Testosterone and cortisol jointly modulate risk-taking
PH Mehta, KM Welker, S Zilioli, JM Carré
Psychoneuroendocrinology 56, 88-99, 2015
1392015
Endogenous testosterone and cortisol jointly influence reactive aggression in women
TF Denson, PH Mehta, DH Tan
Psychoneuroendocrinology 38 (3), 416-424, 2013
1372013
When are low testosterone levels advantageous? The moderating role of individual versus intergroup competition
PH Mehta, EV Wuehrmann, RA Josephs
Hormones and behavior 56 (1), 158-162, 2009
942009
Importance of considering testosterone–cortisol interactions in predicting human aggression and dominance
JM Carré, PH Mehta
Aggressive Behavior, 2011
862011
Testosterone and self-reported dominance interact to influence human mating behavior
RB Slatcher, PH Mehta, RA Josephs
Social Psychological and Personality Science 2 (5), 531-539, 2011
862011
Social motivation
D Dunning
Psychology Press, 2011
822011
Testosterone biases the amygdala toward social threat approach
S Radke, I Volman, P Mehta, V van Son, D Enter, A Sanfey, I Toni, ...
Science advances 1 (5), e1400074, 2015
742015
A comparison of salivary testosterone measurement using immunoassays and tandem mass spectrometry
KM Welker, B Lassetter, CM Brandes, S Prasad, DR Koop, PH Mehta
Psychoneuroendocrinology 71, 180-188, 2016
632016
Bridging human and animal research: A comparative approach to studies of personality and health
PH Mehta, SD Gosling
Brain, Behavior, and Immunity 22 (5), 651-661, 2008
612008
Social neuroendocrinology of status: A review and future directions
LD Hamilton, JM Carré, PH Mehta, N Olmstead, JD Whitaker
Adaptive Human Behavior and Physiology 1 (2), 202-230, 2015
532015
Hierarchy stability moderates the effect of status on stress and performance in humans
EL Knight, PH Mehta
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 114 (1), 78-83, 2017
512017
Dual-hormone changes are related to bargaining performance
PH Mehta, S Mor, AJ Yap, S Prasad
Psychological Science 26 (6), 866-876, 2015
492015
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