|Academic Profile |
| || |
Asst Prof Kenichi Ito
Assistant Professor, School of Social Sciences
Phone: +65 65921700
Office: HSS 04 11
|Dr. Ito investigates the relationship between culture and the mind. On the one hand, members of a given culture acquire culturally-specific knowledge form their environment. On the other hand, they also recreate the environment from which new members of the culture acquire the knowledge. To investigate such two-way street, Dr. Ito investigates the distinct perceptual and cognitive patterns across different cultural groups and how these patterns are reflected in their environments.|
- (1) Close Relationship with a Favourite Brand Reduces Chronic and Acute Stress (2) Perception of Collective Emotion (Emotion of a Group) in Singapore, Japan and Canada
- Making Recycling Fun in Singapore
- P1:Mass Customization And Local And Global Processing StylesP2: The Usability Of Websites And Holistic Thinking StylesP3: Self-gifts In Singapore, Japan And ChinaP4: Shopping In The Same Direction
- Perception of Littering in Bukit Batok East Zone 3
- The Brain Mechanisms Behind Multiculturalism in Singapore: A Neuroscience Approach to Study In-group and Out-group Dynamics
- Tolerance of Uncertainty and Preference for Experimental or Conservative Consumption in Singapore and Japan
- Kenichi Ito & Liman Man Wai Li. (2019). Holism and pro-environmental commitment: An examination on the mediating roles of affective and cognitive determinants. Personality and Individual Differences, 149, 160-166.
- Ito K*, Chew Wei O, Kitada R*. (2019). Emotional Tears Communicate Sadness But Not Excessive Emotions Without Other Contextual Knowledge. Frontiers in Psychology, 10, 878.
- Hillbun Ho, Kenichi Ito. (2019). Consumption-oriented engagement in social network sites: Undesirable influence on personal well-being. European Journal of Marketing, .
- Kenichi Ito. (2018). Uncertainty Avoidance or Collectivism to Explain the Preference for Conventional Products: Triangulation Approach. The 24th Congress of the Cross-Cultural PsychologyGuelph, Canada.
- Kenichi Ito. (2018). The Effect of Tears as a Visual Signal of Sadness. 16th International Conference on Language and Social Psychology (ICLASP)Edmonton, Canada.
« Back to Category Write-up