Dr Jeromy Anglim
|Faculty or Division:||Faculty of Health|
|Department:||School of Psychology|
|Campus:||Melbourne Burwood Campus|
|Phone:||+61 3 924 43056 +61 3 924 43056|
Jeromy is committed to promoting open science. He has a personal website devoted to promoting innovation in psychology and statistics. He is particularly active in promoting the use reproducible research and the use of the R statistical computing language. He is an organiser of the Melbourne R Users Group. He also contributes to creative-commons licenced question and answers sites on statistics and psychology.
Dr Jeromy Anglim's research interests are broadly at the interface of statistics and industrial / organisational psychology with particular interest in skill acquisition, performance, individual differences, psychometrics, and selection and recruitment. He is currently working on several projects including:
- Testing models (particularly Bayesian models) of faking personality tests,
- Developing an integrated quantitative model of the relationship between individual differences, practice, strategy, and performance
- Developing and testing quantitative models of the correlates of well-being and personality.
Selected publications, see here for a complete list :
- Moulding, R., Anglim, J., Nedeljkovic, M., Doran, G., Kyrios, M., & Ayalon, A. (2010). The Obsessive Beliefs Questionnaire (OBQ): Examination in non-clinical samples and development of a short version. Assessment PDF
- Grant, S., Langan-Fox, J., & Anglim, J. (2009). Big Five Traits as predictors of subjective and psychological well-being. Psychological Reports, 105, 201-231. PDF
- Langan-Fox, J, Grant, S., & Anglim, J. (2007). Modelling skill acquisition in acquired brain injury. Australian Psychologist, 42(1), 39-48. PDF
- Langan-Fox, J, Anglim, J., & Wilson, J. R. (2004). Mental models, team mental models and performance: Process, development and future directions. Human Factors and Ergonomics in Manufacturing, 14(4), 331-352. PDF
- Langan-Fox, J., Armstrong, K., Balvin, N., & Anglim, J. (2002). Process in skill acquisition: Motivation, interruptions, memory, affective states, and metacognition. Australian Psychologist, 37(2), 104-117.