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751 Web studies found!

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archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 16. 02. 2003 ::
:: Shared judgments of racial category memberships ::
  Elizabeth Bartmess
University of Michigan
  We are interested in shared beliefs about racial category membership. We are asking you to help us by viewing a number of pictures and telling us which race you think the person in the photo might belong to. Some of your identifications may be more difficult than others, so we are asking you to tell us how confident you are for each judgment. In exchange for your participation, we will tell you about some of our more interesting hypotheses, and you will have the option to learn more about our research as it progresses.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 16. 06. 2004 ::
:: Memory and Language - a Psycholinguistic Experiment ::
  Helen East
University of Cambridge, UK
  There are two tasks in this experiment - clicking on flashing blocks, and reading sentences one word at a time. It sounds simple but it can get a bit tricky! I'm interested in how language is represented in the brain, and what expectations we have about what is coming next... Limited to native speakers of English only, using Internet Explorer. Hope you can help!
20 mins. Native English speakers only.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 02. 10. 2002 ::
:: Reliving a situation ::
  Matthew C Keller
University of Michigan
  You will be asked to describe a difficult situation from the past year, and then to answer a number of questions about how you felt then.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 16. 02. 2006 ::
:: Evaluation of a Health-support System ::
  Oliver Moran
Technische Universiteit Eindhoven
  In this study you will be exposed to two different descriptions of a home-based health-support system. Some system features may be more desirable than others. This is what we want to find out in order to improve the system. After each system description you will be asked to indicate whether or not you feel that the system described lives up to some assumptions about it. Each system should be evaluated separately. In all, the survey should take no longer than 3 5 minutes.
archived   Applied Psychology :: in English :: 21. 09. 2006 ::
:: Study of the best format for providing advice on improving balance (age 60+ only!) ::
  Samuel Nyman and Lucy Yardley
University of Southampton
  To compare two formats of providing balance training advice for those aged 60+. Free downloadable advice pack at the end.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 10. 10. 2003 ::
:: Judgment & Decision Making ::
  David Krantz & Judith Leinweber
Columbia University, New York
  We would like to invite you to volunteer to take part in a Columbia University research project on judgment and decision making. The purpose of this project is to better understand how people make decisions in various circumstances. The benefits you will derive from this study includes learning about how experimental research is conducted in psychology. You will be free to cease participating at any time.
takes only 10 min
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 08. 10. 2002 ::
:: Survey of Attitudes toward the Civil Jury System ::
  Kevin O'Neil
John Jay College of Criminal Justide
  A survey where you will answer items about your attitudes toward the civil jury system (including lawyers, juries, etc.) and respond to a few hypothetical scenarios.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 11. 01. 2008 ::
:: Interpersonal transgressions and possible components of forgiveness ::
  S. MacKinnon
University of Prince Edward Island
  A study in the area of interpersonal transgressions and possible components of forgiveness. Participants should be over the age of 19. The study will consist of an online survey in which you will be asked to read about and evaluate one brief scenario of a transgression and complete several individual difference questionnaires. The study will take approximately 30 minutes of your time. Participation in this study is completely voluntary. You may stop your participation in the research project at any time, without penalty or prejudice. Your responses are anonymous and will be kept confidential. This research project has been approved by the Research Ethics Committee of the Department of Psychology, as a subcommittee of the UPEI Research Ethics Board. Any concerns about the ethical aspects of your involvement in this research project may be directed to Dr. Fiona Papps, Chair of the Ethics Committee, Department of Psychology, telephone (902) 566-0966. This research is being conducted by Shannon-Dell MacPhee for Psychology 490-Honours Thesis, under the supervision of Dr. Stacey L. Mackinnon at the University of Prince Edward Island. Any questions or concerns about this study can be directed to Shannon-Dell MacPhee, 902-367-0299, email:, or Dr. Stacey MacKinnon, 902-566-0402, email:
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 16. 08. 2005 ::
:: Sentence Continuation Experiment ::
  Albert Gatt
University of Aberdeen
  Complete a variety of sentences in context. Takes roughly 20 minutes.
Suitable for native or fluent speakers of English only.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 04. 07. 2002 ::
:: Self Disclosure Scale Pilot Study ::
  Tom Buchanan
Department of Psychology, University of Westminster
  This project is intended to give us some information about how willing people are to disclose certain types of information. Participants will be asked to indicate the extent to which they a) would be willing to disclose information about various social behaviours, and b) think it is likely that people would have done these behaviours. Participation should take about 10-15 minutes.
The study has now been completed. Clicking on the link will take you to a summary of the project.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 05. 04. 2004 ::
:: Beliefs in conspiracy theories ::
  Patrick Leman
Royal Holloway University of London
  This study takes about 10 minutes to complete. Participants are asked to read a brief vignette concerning the assassination of a hypothetical President. Then participants are asked to rate the likelihood of evidence relating to the assassination. Finally, participants are asked for their assessment of the likelihood of several real world conspiracy theories. The aim is to explore how far circular reasoning explains the attribution of conspiracy to explain events.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 14. 01. 2004 ::
:: Study on Domestic Violence Cases ::
  Amy Lunsford and Kevin O'Neil
Florida International University
  This study investigates beliefs about a situation involving domestic violence and asks jurors to reach a verdict.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 06. 04. 2005 ::
:: The Psychology of Advice I ::
  Lesley Newson
University of Exeter, U.K.
  Participants are asked to: - Read a short story (approx 750 words) in which a younger woman asks an older woman for advice about whether to have a baby; - Write what advice they think the older woman will give; - Answer 8 questions about, how they decided what to write, what they believe the younger woman should do, and give some demographic information.
archived   Perception :: in English :: 15. 04. 2008 ::
:: Rhythm perception and cognition. A rhythm comparison experiment ::
  Christomanos Christodoulos, Georgios Papadelis
Department of Music Studies - School of Fine Arts - Aristotle University of Thessaloniki
  We are inviting you to participate in this research project if you are at least 18 years old and have had any kind of musical education. If you do not comply with this requirements we would like to thank you for your interest and ask you not to participate. The purpose of this experiment is to understand how people with music knowledge can discern the differences between rhythms depending on their age, their music background and other factors and make judgments and decisions. What will you be asked to do? The procedure involves hearing 720 pairs of rhythmic patterns and rate their differences from 1 to 5. Because the number of the rhythmic pairs is large you will be asked to make an account giving you the possibility to quit the experiment and resume it anytime you like without losing any progress you've made.
This study is limited to people with any music knowledge or experience.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 21. 11. 2002 ::
:: Environmental Decision Making ::
  Carmen Tanner
Northwestern University, Evanston/IL, USAonline payd
  A study on environmental decision making. You will be presented with environment-related scenarios and asked to make decisions. At the end, you will be provided with more information about this experiment. Participation takes about 10-15 minutes.
Study is finished. The following Internet browsers (or newer versions) were recommended: Internet Explorer 4.5, Netscape 6, Opera 6, Mozilla 1, Konqueror 3.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 17. 04. 2005 ::
:: Ball Weighing Experiment ::
  Frederic Dandurand
McGill University
  The task is a fun brain teaser that consists in finding, with three uses of a scale, the one ball that is either heavier or lighter than the rest of a set of 12 balls. The purpose of the study is to better understand how people learn to solve planning-intensive tasks.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 14. 07. 2005 ::
:: Completing sentences by clicking on pictures ::
  Albert Gatt
University of Aberdeen
  Click on pictures to complete sentences.
Only suitable for native or fluent speakers of English
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 18. 07. 2006 ::
:: Pursuing Multiple Social Goals Simultaneously ::
  David Pautler
University of Hawaii
  This questionnaire begins by setting the stage for an imaginary conversation, providing you with a pair of goals and some facts about the situation and the person youll be speaking with (i.e., the audience). Estimated time to complete questionnaire: 15-30 mins.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 22. 10. 2002 ::
:: Face Recognition ::
  Mitchell Metzger, Ph.D.
The Pennsylvania State University, Shenango campuson
  You will be randomly assigned to one of three experiments. One experiment tests whether faces with eyeglasses are easier to remember than faces without eyeglasses. The second experiment examines the effectiveness of a disguise in disrupting face recognition. The third experiment looks at the disruptive effect of inversion on face recognition.
Authorware web player is required
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 29. 12. 2007 ::
:: Consumer attitude experiment ::
  Krzysztof Sobolewski
Warsaw School of Social Psychology
  This experiment is about consumer attitudes. You will be asked a few short questions about your consumer behaviours.
Takes 10 minutes or less
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 27. 01. 2005 ::
:: Completing sentences by clicking on pictures. ::
  Albert Gatt
University of Aberdeen
  Click on pictures to fill in the missing information in sentences.
Takes approximately 15-20 minutes. Only suitable for fluent speakers of English.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 08. 03. 2004 ::
:: Environmental Decision Making ::
  Carmen Tanner
Northwestern University
  This is a study linking attitudes and moral values with environmental decision making. Duration: About 10-15 minutes.
archived   Perception :: in English :: 21. 02. 2004 ::
:: The Present Perfect in English ::
  Katrin Voigt
Chemnitz University of Technology, Germany
  People say: English has no grammar! I wonder why so many learners find the present perfect extremely difficult. I am interested in finding better ways to explain the present perfect. In this experiment the participant can a) test his knowledge of the present perfect, or b) learn a few interesting details about the present perfect.
Experiment created on a workshop by U. Reips on Internet-based experimenting
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 15. 05. 2007 ::
:: Intuitions about the mind and brain ::
  Caroline Proctor
Yale Universitye>
  Fun to do and it takes less than 10 minutes! The survey will give you scenarios about people and ask your intuitions about the mind and brain.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 27. 02. 2007 ::
:: Art and General Knowledge ::
  Hal Pashler, John Wixted
Psychology Departement at the University of California, San Diegoan
  In this entertaining study, participants will view paintings and be tested on general knowledge over the course of two brief sessions. This study takes about 15 minutes altogether. Respondents are entered in a drawing for a prize (US $100). You must be 18 years of age, and you can only participate once.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 11. 07. 2005 ::
:: Eyewitness identification ::
  Michael Lewis
Cardiff University
  How confident can we be when a witness says that they are sure that a person is the offender? This experiment explores the factors that determine the confidence-accuracy relationship.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 18. 01. 2004 ::
:: Word Reading ::
  Todd Kahan
Bates Colloegee>
  This experiment was designed to study word identification. The experiment will take around 20 minutes.
Authorware plugin needed
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 23. 09. 2004 ::
:: Acceptability judgments of referring phrases ::
  Albert Gatt
Information Technology Research Institute, University of Brightonan
  Participants are asked to rate conjoined noun phrases (of the form "the X and the Y") for their acceptability, i.e. the likelihood of these phrases ever being encountered in real situations. This is done by (a) assigning a phrase a number reflecting their acceptability and/or (b) displaying the degree of acceptability of the phrase visually on a slider.
Participants who complete the experiment are entered into a prize draw for a £15 ($27) electronic book voucher from Winners will be contacted by email.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 07. 04. 2003 ::
:: Estimation and judgement task ::
  Wiert Berghuis
  Participants have to make some estimations.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 22. 03. 2006 ::
:: Colourful letters: Do you think logically? ::
  Berry Claus
University of Potsdam
  task: to judge whether a conclusion necessarily follows from two before mentioned sentences (duration of experiment: 10 minutes)
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 22. 02. 2008 ::
:: Are you a logical thinker? ::
  Christoph Stahl, Edgar Erdfelder*, Christoph Klauer
Albert-Ludwigs University, Freiburg, (*University of Mannheim), Germany
  Test your logical reasoning abilities on one of the hardest problems used in psychological reasoning research!
Takes less than 5 minutes
archived   Developmental Psychology :: in English :: 24. 04. 2008 ::
:: How Likely? - A Plausibility Survey ::
  Elizabeth Johnson, Jesse Snedeker
Harvard University
  What kinds of information do we use in our everyday language comprehension? Word order, general knowledge, intonation, emotion... and plausibility. If you hear a restaurant employee ask "Can I bake your order?" you know that the resulting interpretation is implausible. It would be much more plausible to ask "Can I take your order?" In this study, we ask you to rate the plausibility of 48 sentences describing events taking place in a playroom setting. We hope to use these ratings as the basis for a more extensive exploration of our use of plausibility in language processing.
Less than 10 minutes!
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 26. 02. 2007 ::
:: Eyewitness Identification from a Video ::
  Andrew Brand
  This study investigates the effect of performing an attentional task on eyewitness identification.
This study takes just under 2 minutes to complete.
archived   Perception :: in English :: 14. 03. 2006 ::
:: Matthew Rongey's Science Fair Project ::
  Matthew Rongey
Forest Charter School
  Visitors go to the website and select one of three short videos to watch, then answer some questions pertaining to the video and fill out demographic information.
Takes only five minutes with broadband, but also works with dial-up!
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 12. 09. 2006 ::
:: Virtual Memory Experiments: Pattern Recognition Experiment ::
  Stephen Darling
University of Edinburgh
  In this experiment participants are asked to remember visually presented patterns over intervals of a few seconds, and then try and reproduce them using their mouse. It takes about 7 minutes to complete.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 08. 11. 2006 ::
:: Autobiographical Retreival around times of Identity Formation ::
  University of Leeds