References of "Vögele, Claus 50003275"
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See detailThe behaviour of the PSI (palmar sweat index) during two stressful laboratory situations.
Köhler, Thomas; Weber, Dittmar; Vögele, Claus UL

in Journal of Psychophysiology (1990), (4), 281-287

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See detailLaboratory studies on a potential stress indicator in field research: The palmar sweat index
Köhler, Thomas; Vögele, Claus UL

in Bond, N. W.; Siddle, D. A. T. (Eds.) Psychobiology: Issues and Applications (1989)

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See detailDie Zahl der aktiven palmaren Schweißdrüsen (PSI, palmar sweat index) als psychophysiologischer Parameter.
Köhler, Thomas; Vögele, Claus UL; Weber, Dittmar

in Zeitschrift für Experimentelle und Angewandte Psychologie (1989), 36

Two laboratory studies were carried out to assess the behavior of the active palmar sweat glands in both an active and a passive coping situation. Stressor in study I was watching a distressing film, in ... [more ▼]

Two laboratory studies were carried out to assess the behavior of the active palmar sweat glands in both an active and a passive coping situation. Stressor in study I was watching a distressing film, in study II mental arithmetic. Subjects were male students, 17 in experiment I, 20 in experiment II. Both experiments involved a 10-minute baseline phase, a 10-minute stress period, and a follow-up of 10 minutes. PSI was assessed at 90-sec intervals and averaged across phases, as were readings in SCL, SCR, heart rate, diastolic and systolic blood pressure. PSI could be determined in 16 subjects of each study. In both experiments PSI increased significantly from baseline to stress (p less than 0.1%) and decreased from stress to follow-up (p less than 0.1%), and thus proved to be the most sensitive indicator for stress. The interrater reliability for counting the number of active sweat glands was high when the area for evaluation was defined unambiguously. Since the assessment of the PSI does not require a sophisticated technology and is thus also applicable in field research, we suggest giving more consideration to this variable. [less ▲]

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See detailPhysiological and subjective stress responses in surgical patients.
Vögele, Claus UL; Steptoe, Andrew

in Journal of Psychosomatic Research (1986), 30

Autonomic responses, mood and psychological coping were assessed in two groups of orthopaedic patients during hospitalisation for major or minor surgery. Eight patients admitted for total hip replacement ... [more ▼]

Autonomic responses, mood and psychological coping were assessed in two groups of orthopaedic patients during hospitalisation for major or minor surgery. Eight patients admitted for total hip replacement and seven patients undergoing knee arthroscopy were seen daily for two days before surgery until discharged from hospital. Mood and coping questionnaires were administered on each session, while pain, heart rate, blood pressure, skin conductance level, palmar sweat prints and forearm EMG were also recorded. Heart rate increased from pre- to post-operative assessments, while skin conductance and palmar sweating fell to low levels on the days immediately following surgery, returning to basal values only after several days. Self ratings of anxiety, fatigue, depression and pain were highest on the immediate post-operative days. Patients utilised the coping factors Rational Cognition and Behavioural Action to the greatest extent, but ratings on coping factors fluctuated little over the study period. The interrelations between these measures and possible explanations of the results are discussed. [less ▲]

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See detailAre stress responses influenced by cognitive appraisal? An experimental comparison of coping strategies.
Steptoe, Andrew; Vögele, Claus UL

in British Journal of Psychology (1986), 77

An investigation of the role of cognitive appraisal in emotional responses was carried out, in which psychological and physiological reactions to a distressing film were recorded in three groups of ... [more ▼]

An investigation of the role of cognitive appraisal in emotional responses was carried out, in which psychological and physiological reactions to a distressing film were recorded in three groups of volunteers. Subjects in the intellectualization condition were given instructions to appraise the film in a detached, analytic fashion. The sensation-focusing group were asked to focus on physical sensations and to experience them fully, and controls were given no specific instructions. Heart rate, skin conductance and respiration rate were monitored continuously, while ratings of psychological distress and physical sensations were collected periodically. No significant differences were found in the subjective or physiological reactions of the intellectualization and control groups, thus failing to replicate previous reports. Sensation focusing led to a diminution of cardiac and electrodermal reactions, but did not affect subjective experience. Limitations to the concept of cognitive appraisal are suggested, while explanations of the results are offered in terms of external vs. internal deployment of attention, and desynchrony of emotional responses. [less ▲]

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See detailBiofeedbacktherapie
Vögele, Claus UL

in Daumenlang, K.; Andre, K. (Eds.) Taschenbuch der Schul- und Erziehungsberatung (1983)

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See detailEinzelfallhilfe
Vögele, Claus UL

in Daumenlang, K.; Andre, K. (Eds.) Taschenbuch der Schul- und Erziehungsberatung (1983)

Detailed reference viewed: 143 (0 UL)