Current Directions in Psychological Science publishes reviews by leading experts covering all of scientific psychology and its applications. Each issue of Current Directions features a diverse mix of reports on various topics such as language, memory and cognition, development, the neural basis of behavior and emotions, various aspects of psychopathology, and theory of mind. These articles allow readers to stay apprised of important developments across subfields beyond their areas of expertise and bodies of research they might not otherwise be aware of. The articles in Current Directions are also written to be accessible to non-experts, making them ideally suited for use in the classroom as teaching supplements.
Current Directions in Psychological Science provides metrics that help provide a view of the journal’s performance. The Association for Psychological Science is a signatory of DORA, which recommends that journal-based metrics not be used to assess individual scientist contributions, including for hiring, promotion, or funding decisions. Therefore, Current Directions in Psychological Science recommends that these metrics be used solely for those wishing to assess this journal:
- Mean review time: 36 days to first decision
- Mean production time: 109 days to online publication
- 2018 average monthly full-text downloads: 57,414
- 2018 impact factor 4.481 (learn more)
- 2018 impact factor rank: 10 of 137 journals in Psychology, Multidisciplinary
- 2018 five-year impact factor 7.571
- Immediacy index 0.753 (learn more)
- Article influence score 3.605 (learn more)
- Cited half-life 9.9 (learn more)
- Eigenfactor score 0.01776 (learn more)
- H index 143 (learn more)
- SJR indicator (2018) 3.465 (learn more)
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The Association for Psychological Science (APS) is the leading international organization dedicated to advancing scientific psychology across disciplinary and geographic borders. APS members provide a richer understanding of the world through their research, teaching, and application of psychological science. APS is passionate about supporting psychological scientists in these pursuits, which it does by sharing cutting-edge research across all areas of the field through its journals and conventions; promoting the integration of scientific perspectives within psychological science and with related disciplines; fostering global connections among its members; engaging the public with research to promote broader understanding and awareness of psychological science; and advocating for increased support for psychological science in the public policy arena. More than 30,000 leading psychological researchers, as well as students and teachers, have made APS their scientific home. www.psychologicalscience.org
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|Robert L. Goldstone||Indiana University, USA|
|Marlene Behrmann||Carnegie Mellon University, USA|
|Amy Needham||Vanderbilt University, USA|
|Teresa A. Treat||University of Iowa, USA|
|Piotr Winkielman||University of California San Diego, USA|
|Brian P. Winters||Association for Psychological Science|
|Karen E. Adolph||New York University, USA|
|Woo-Young Ahn||Seoul National University, South Korea|
|Paul Bloom||Yale University, USA|
|Naomi Ellemers||Utrecht University, Netherlands|
|Lisa Feldman Barrett||Northeastern University, USA|
|Morton Ann Gernsbacher||University of Wisconsin–Madison, USA|
|Hal Pashler||University of California San Diego, USA|
|Suparna Rajaram||Stony Brook University, USA|
For submission guidelines, please visit the APS site:
Read the latest editorial policies from the APS Publications Committee.
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The collection of ORCID iDs from corresponding authors is now part of the submission process of this journal. If you already have an ORCID iD you will be asked to associate that to your submission during the online submission process. We also strongly encourage all co-authors to link their ORCID ID to their accounts in our online peer review platforms. It takes seconds to do: click the link when prompted, sign into your ORCID account and our systems are automatically updated. Your ORCID iD will become part of your accepted publication’s metadata, making your work attributable to you and only you. Your ORCID iD is published with your article so that fellow researchers reading your work can link to your ORCID profile and from there link to your other publications.