Pranjal Mehta
Pranjal Mehta
Associate Professor of Psychology, University College London
Verified email at - Homepage
Cited by
Cited by
Estimating the reproducibility of psychological science
Open Science Collaboration
Science 349 (6251), 2015
Testosterone and cortisol jointly regulate dominance: Evidence for a dual-hormone hypothesis
PH Mehta, RA Josephs
Hormones and behavior 58 (5), 898-906, 2010
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
Testosterone change after losing predicts the decision to compete again
PH Mehta, RA Josephs
Hormones and Behavior 50 (5), 684-692, 2006
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
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
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
The dual-hormone hypothesis: a brief review and future research agenda
PH Mehta, S Prasad
Current opinion in behavioral sciences 3, 163-168, 2015
Testosterone and cortisol jointly modulate risk-taking
PH Mehta, KM Welker, S Zilioli, JM Carré
Psychoneuroendocrinology 56, 88-99, 2015
Endogenous testosterone and cortisol jointly influence reactive aggression in women
TF Denson, PH Mehta, DH Tan
Psychoneuroendocrinology 38 (3), 416-424, 2013
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
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
Importance of considering testosterone–cortisol interactions in predicting human aggression and dominance
JM Carré, PH Mehta
Aggressive Behavior, 2011
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
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
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
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
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
Dual-hormone changes are related to bargaining performance
PH Mehta, S Mor, AJ Yap, S Prasad
Psychological Science 26 (6), 866-876, 2015
Losing the battle but winning the war: uncertain outcomes reverse the usual effect of winning on testosterone
S Zilioli, PH Mehta, NV Watson
Biological psychology 103, 54-62, 2014
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