Corrigendum to “Less inhibited and more depressed? The puzzling association between mood, inhibitory control and depressive symptoms” [Comprehensive Psychiatry Volume 124 (2023), 152386](S0010440X23000238)(10.1016/j.comppsych.2023.152386)

Neta Yitzhak*, Orly Shimony, Nisiel Oved, Omer Bonne, Mor Nahum

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Contribution to journalComment/debate

Abstract

The authors regret to detect an error in the manuscript, which is related to the interpretation of one aspect of the statistical analyses they conducted. Specifically, a variable calculated in the results was erroneously interpreted as reflecting a momentary measurement of inhibitory control, while it should have been interpreted as reflecting a trait-level inhibitory control. In the Highlights, the word “momentary” (second bullet) should be removed. In the Abstract, the phrase “post-EMA depressive symptoms moderated the association between momentary IC and daily mood” should be replaced with “post-EMA depressive symptoms moderated the association between IC and mood”. In the Results, section 3.2.5, last paragraph, the word “momentary” should be removed, and the phrase should read as follows “for participants with less depressive symptoms reduced IC was associated with better mood”. Moreover, In Fig. 4 Caption, the word “momentary”, which repeats 4 times, should be removed from the caption. In the Discussion: the last sentence of the first paragraph should read as follows: “In addition, and in contrast to our initial hypothesis, we found that better momentary IC was associated with worse momentary mood. The trait-level association between mood and IC was moderated by the severity of depression symptoms at t1 and was found only for the group with lower level of depressive symptoms”. In paragraph #9 of the Discussion, which discusses the interrelationship between IC and mood, two phrases should be removed, and the paragraph should be read as follows: “While examining the interrelationships between IC and mood as they unfold temporally, our results further show an interesting and unpredicted association between momentary IC and momentary mood. In contrast to our initial hypothesis, reduced momentary IC was associated with better mood measured at the same time point”. In paragraph #13 of the Discussion should be read as follows: “Taken together, our results demonstrate the difference between ‘trait’ and ‘state’ IC. At the state level, reduced IC is linked with better mood. At the trait level, however, this link disappears, and even turns to the opposite direction, for individuals with more depressive symptoms”. The authors would like to apologise for any inconvenience caused.

Original languageAmerican English
Article number152403
JournalComprehensive Psychiatry
Early online date25 Jul 2023
DOIs
StateE-pub ahead of print - 25 Jul 2023

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© 2023 The Author(s)

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