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751 Web studies found!

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archived   Personality Psychology :: in English :: 01. 01. 2000 ::
:: Online Jury Study ::
  Piers Steel
University of Minnesota
 
   
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 01. 01. 2000 ::
:: Internet Language Study ::
  Amy Murphy
Emory University
 
   
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 01. 01. 2000 ::
:: Jury Decision Making About Criminal Sentencing ::
  Kevin o'Neil
University of Nebraska
 
   
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 01. 01. 2000 ::
:: Intense Religious Experiences ::
  James Pugh, Ph.D., and Michael E. Nielsen, Ph.D., Georgia Southern University
 
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 27. 02. 2006 ::
:: The Attention Game ::
  Mara Mather
University of California, Santa Cruz
  This game involves viewing a series of slides with pictures and dots on them and indicating the color of the dots as quickly as you can--and only takes about five minutes to complete.
takes about 5 minutes
   
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 31. 01. 2006 ::
:: For The Love of the Muse: The Study of Creativity and Romance ::
  Melanie L. Bromley & James C. Kaufman
Department of Psychology, California State University, San Bernardino
  This online psychology research has measures which include various tasks and psychological surveys that look at divergent thinking patterns, personality characteristics, and intimate (sexual) behavior.
   
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 10. 04. 2006 ::
:: Survey of Personality Characteristics ::
  Clay Routledge
University of Southampton
  Participants are asked to respond to questionnaires regarding different aspects of their personality.
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 10. 05. 2006 ::
:: Can we borrow your ears? ::
  Honing & Ladinig
University of Amsterdam
  This listening experiment is part of a series of online experiments on the use of timing and tempo in music performance. This study focuses on the question: Can you hear whether an audio fragment is a real performance or a manipulated, tempo-transformed version of it (using fragments from the Jazz, Rock and Classical repertoire)? The experiment will be presented in three steps consisting of 1) a QuickTime Plugin check to make sure you can play the audio examples, 2) a questionnaire on your musical experience and interests, and 3) the actual listening experiment. The entire experiment will take about twenty minutes.
   
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 27. 11. 2006 ::
:: Decision Making ::
  Birgit Zens
Donau-Universität Krems
 
   
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 :: 17. 12. 2007 ::
:: Evaluating Sexual Assault Crimes ::
  Francis X. Shen
Harvard University
  Users are asked to complete a simple survey evaluating a case of sexual assault.
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 08. 08. 2007 ::
:: Jacks Card Game ::
  Berry Claus / Klaus Oberauer
Saarland University / University of Bristolonlin
  Jack, a card player, draws at random one card from a deck of cards. Without taking a look at the card, he makes an assertion about the card. It will be your task to rate the probability that his claim is true. (Duration: 15 minutes)
   
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: shmacphee@upei.ca, or Dr. Stacey MacKinnon, 902-566-0402, email: smackinnon@upei.ca.
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 12. 03. 2007 ::
:: The Video Test ::
  Joshua Hartshorne
Harvard University
  Perform a brief short term memory experiment, then watch a video and answer questions about it.
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 13. 04. 2007 ::
:: How Does the Brain Read? (English) ::
  Joshua Hartshorne
Harvard University
  10 minutes. In this experiment, we are testing a relatively new hypothesis about how, on the brain system level, reading takes place. Although reading is an important topic that has been studied for many decades, there are still many questions about how people learn to read. One potential application of our research is the development of new methods of reading instruction for people with dyslexia.
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 27. 02. 2007 ::
:: History Learning 2 ::
  Hal Pashler
Psychology Department at the University of California, San Diegoans
  Read passages and answer questions. Each of two sessions will take 10-15 minutes. Sessions will be from one day to two weeks apart. (You will be sent email reminders for each session.)
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 22. 12. 2006 ::
:: The Attention Game! ::
  Marissa Gorlick
University California Santa Cruz
  Test out how attentive you can be and play The Attention Game!
   
archived   Applied Psychology :: in English :: 31. 10. 2007 ::
:: Imagination Experiment ::
  Josh Cotton
The University of Memphis
  To Participate: you must be 18 or older; in the past year, you must have been employed at a job where you worked at least four consecutive weeks for 20 or more hours per week; you must live in the United States of America. It will take about 15-25 minutes. You will read a couple of stories and be asked to imagine things about the character in the story and about yourself.
limited to US residents
   
archived   Perception :: in English :: 26. 11. 2007 ::
:: Geographic Reference Experiment ::
  Kavita Thomas
Department of Computing Science, University of Aberdeenansonline.co
  This experiment is one of several experiments conducted in the Atlas.txt project. This project aims to communicate information found in geo-referenced data (which is often visualised as census maps) as spoken text to make this information accessible for visually-impaired people. Your participation will help us to produce better quality texts.
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 03. 12. 2007 ::
:: Telling short stories based on pictures ::
  Albert Gatt
University of Aberdeen
  This experiment asks participants to tell a short story based on a series of pictures.
Takes 10 minutes or less
   
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 15. 04. 2008 ::
:: Risk inventory ::
  G. Simons, B. Parkinson, K. Gentsch
University of Oxford
  The authors are looking at risky decision making in everyday situations. The online survey requires you to make self-assessments of how you would respond in a range of scenarios each depicting a decision situation, for various aspects of both the situation and the decision you make.
Report on results will be provided upon request
   
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   Social Psychology :: in English :: 18. 07. 2006 ::
:: Peception in Jury Selection ::
  Sam T. Lewis
London School of Economics
 
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 15. 05. 2006 ::
:: Judging English Sentences ::
  Albert Gatt
University of Aberdeen
  This experiment asks you to make judgments of the naturalness of some English sentences. Judgements are made either using numbers or using a slider.
Takes at most 10 minutes
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 22. 03. 2006 ::
:: Who will win? ::
  Berry Claus
University of Potsdam
  Two players perform a logics game, you are the referee who assigns points (duration: 5 minutes)
   
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 20. 07. 2005 ::
:: Inferential Reasoning from Story Reading ::
  Cristina Moya
UCLAe>