In recent years, researchers have had difficulty identifying the underlying resources responsible for depletion effects. Moreover, further research has identified several psychological and motivational factors that can ameliorate depletion effects. These findings have led many to question assumptions of the dominant strength model and suggest that capacity limitations alone cannot account for the observed effects of depletion. Self-Regulation and Ego Control facilitates discourse across researchers from different ideological camps and advances more integrated views of self-regulation based on this research.
- Covers the neuropsychological evidence for depletion effects, highlighting the roles of reward, valuation, and control in self-regulation- Reviews the roles of willpower, expectancies of mental energy change, and individual differences in the modulation of self-control exertion- Highlights the effects of various states such as positive mood, power, implementation intentions, mindfulness, and social rejection as moderators of depletion- Provides clarification of the distinctions between self-control in the context of goal-directed behavior versus related terms like self-regulation, executive control, and inhibition- Details the overlap between mental and physical depletion, and the potential interplay and substitutability of resources- Challenges the view that depletion reflects capacity limitations and includes newer models that take a more motivational account of resource allocation- Facilitates discourse across researchers from different ideological camps within the field. - Informs and enriches future research and advances more integrated views of self-regulation
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Edward R. Hirt
1. Valuation as a mechanism of self-control and ego depletion
Elliot T. Berkman
2. Decoupling Goal Striving from Resource Depletion by Forming Implementation Intentions
Frank Wieber and Peter M. Gollwitzer
3. Facilitating and Undermining Energy: Research on Vitality and Depletion from Self-Determination Theory
Richard M. Ryan
4. Moderators of the Ego Depletion Effect and What They May Tell Us About the Self-Control Resource
Malte Friese and David D. Loschelder
5. Taming the Impulsive Beast: Understanding the Link Between Self-Regulation and Aggression
C. Nathan DeWall and David Chester
6. Cognitive Control Perspectives on Depletion and Self-Control
Michael David Robinson and Ben Wilkowski
7. Linking Diverse Resources for Action Control
E.J. Masicampo and Michael L. Slepian
8. Self-Control and Motivation: Integration and Application
Mark Muraven and Benjamin C. Ampel
9. Implicit Theories About Willpower
10. Ego Depletion From the Impulse Side of Things
11. Neural Bases of Ego Depletion
Dylan D. Wagner and Todd Heatherton
12. How Depletion Operates in a Unified Model of Self-Control
Hiroki Patrick Kotabe and Wilhelm Hofmann
13. What Does Ego Depletion Reveal About Self-Control?
Jessica Carnevale and Kentaro Fujita
14. Ultimate and Proximate Causes of Ego Depletion
Zoe Francis and Michael Inzlicht
15. A Strategic Effort-Allocation Perspective on Self-Regulation
Daniel C. Molden, Chin Ming Hui and Abigail A. Scholer
16. Does Willpower Exist?
17. On the Relation Between Mental and Physical Self-Regulation
Patrick Michael Egan
18. Goal Defense Mechanisms in Response to Ego Depletion
19. The Truth of Perception: The Consequences of Perceived Mental Fatigue for Self-Control Performance
Joshua John Clarkson, Otto Ashley and Roseann Hassey
20. Restoration Effects Following Depletion: Adventures in The Uncanny Resilience of Man
Edward R. Hirt
Edward Hirt grew up in Cincinnati, Ohio. He earned his B.S. from the University of Dayton and completed his PhD at Indiana University, under the mentorship of Steven J. (Jim) Sherman. After positions at Penn State University and the University of Wisconsin-Madison, he returned to Indiana University, where he is now Professor. He has served as Associate Editor of both JPSP and JESP. His research interests include self-regulation, self-protective behavior, social cognition, and judgment/decision making. An avid sports fan, he finds creative ways to work sports into his research and teaching.
Clarkson, Joshua John
Dr. Joshua John Clarkson (Ph.D. in Social Psychology, Ph.D. in Marketing) is a consumer psychologist who specializes in the areas of self-control, persuasion, and expertise. His research has been published in various top-tier outlets within the domains of psychology and marketing, and his findings have been featured in media outlets from business magazines and news articles to pop-psychology books and edited academic volumes. He is currently an Assistant Professor of Marketing at the University of Cincinnati.