Does seeing the bigger picture make us happy? Positive Psychology suggests that a broad attentional breadth contributes to a positive mood and vice versa. Dr Nicola Byrom et al. are testing the hypothesis that the link between attentional breadth and positive mood is mediated by associative learning. When we learn associations between stimulus in the world around us and the outcomes they predict, we can learn one of two types of associations; associations can be elemental or configural. With elemental associations we learn, we learn about the relationships between each individual component or a stimulus and the outcome is it paired with. With configural associations, we learn about the relationship between a configural whole of the stimulus and the outcome it is paired with. Our previous research indicates that individuals with narrow breadth of attention are likely to encode elemental associations; rather than configural association (the rel. In this project, we are testing mood, attention breadth and associative learning through a set of computerized tasks to assess the relationship between these factors.