Trait Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts reward directed behaviour and an EEG index of dopamine signalling

Luke Smillie, Joachim Geaney, Eilish Duke, Alan Pickering, Andrew Cooper

Research output: Contribution to journalMeeting Abstract

Abstract

The Temporal Experience of Pleasure Scales (TEPS; Gard et al., 2006) consists of an Anticipatory Pleasure scale (concerning approach motivation and reward anticipation) and a Consummatory Pleasure scale (concerning pleasure and reward consummation). Our first experiment shows that Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts the willingness to expend effort to obtain uncertain reward (assessed using the Effort Expenditure for Reward Task or EEfRT; Treadway et al., 2009). Our second experiment shows that Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts an EEG index of dopaminergic signalling of ‘reward prediction error’. In both experiments, conceptually similar personality scales showed similar diverging relationships with our behavioural and neural criteria. Findings support the validity of the Trait Anticipatory Pleasure scale, and confirm that the two TEPS scales diverge in their relationships with indices of reward responsiveness.
LanguageEnglish
PagesS14
Number of pages1
JournalPersonality and Individual Differences
Volume60
Issue numberSupplement
Early online date12 Mar 2014
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Apr 2014
Externally publishedYes
EventThe International Society for the Study of Individual Differences Conference 2013 - Barcelona, Spain
Duration: 20 Jun 201322 Jun 2013
https://issidorg.com/conferences/2013-conference-barcelona-spain

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Pleasure
Reward
Electroencephalography
Dopamine
Health Expenditures
Personality
Motivation

Cite this

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title = "Trait Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts reward directed behaviour and an EEG index of dopamine signalling",
abstract = "The Temporal Experience of Pleasure Scales (TEPS; Gard et al., 2006) consists of an Anticipatory Pleasure scale (concerning approach motivation and reward anticipation) and a Consummatory Pleasure scale (concerning pleasure and reward consummation). Our first experiment shows that Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts the willingness to expend effort to obtain uncertain reward (assessed using the Effort Expenditure for Reward Task or EEfRT; Treadway et al., 2009). Our second experiment shows that Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts an EEG index of dopaminergic signalling of ‘reward prediction error’. In both experiments, conceptually similar personality scales showed similar diverging relationships with our behavioural and neural criteria. Findings support the validity of the Trait Anticipatory Pleasure scale, and confirm that the two TEPS scales diverge in their relationships with indices of reward responsiveness.",
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Trait Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts reward directed behaviour and an EEG index of dopamine signalling. / Smillie, Luke; Geaney, Joachim; Duke, Eilish; Pickering, Alan; Cooper, Andrew.

In: Personality and Individual Differences, Vol. 60, No. Supplement, 04.2014, p. S14.

Research output: Contribution to journalMeeting Abstract

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AU - Smillie, Luke

AU - Geaney, Joachim

AU - Duke, Eilish

AU - Pickering, Alan

AU - Cooper, Andrew

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AB - The Temporal Experience of Pleasure Scales (TEPS; Gard et al., 2006) consists of an Anticipatory Pleasure scale (concerning approach motivation and reward anticipation) and a Consummatory Pleasure scale (concerning pleasure and reward consummation). Our first experiment shows that Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts the willingness to expend effort to obtain uncertain reward (assessed using the Effort Expenditure for Reward Task or EEfRT; Treadway et al., 2009). Our second experiment shows that Anticipatory Pleasure (but not Consummatory Pleasure) predicts an EEG index of dopaminergic signalling of ‘reward prediction error’. In both experiments, conceptually similar personality scales showed similar diverging relationships with our behavioural and neural criteria. Findings support the validity of the Trait Anticipatory Pleasure scale, and confirm that the two TEPS scales diverge in their relationships with indices of reward responsiveness.

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