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1404 Web studies found!

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archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 31. 07. 2012 ::
:: Evaluating Forensic Evidence ::
  Chloe Boyle
California State University, Fullerton
  This study will ask participants to read a case summary as well as a description of expert testimony given in support of a defendant. Participants will be asked to provide their opinions in regards to the case. Participants will also take a short survey on their general thinking style. Questions will follow the presentation of the case summary and/or evidence. The purpose of this study is to look at how participants evaluate and interpret forensic evidence.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 19. 06. 2012 ::
:: Personality Characteristics and Stigma towards Mental Illness ::
  Amanda Kenny, Boris Bizumic
Australian National University
  Is there a link between personality and stigmatising attitudes towards mental illness? This study involves completing a survey questionnaire which asks about personality styles, social attitudes, and beliefs about people who have a mental illness. It will take around 25 minutes and will contribute to a larger research project aimed at understanding public perceptions of people who have a mental illness.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 06. 09. 2012 ::
:: Evaluation of Person Interactions ::
  Susanne Quadflieg
New York University
  This experiment has ended. Here is a debriefing and description of what was done: "In our study, we presented participants with a series of photographs. Each photograph showed two people involved in an interaction. For instance, participants would see a person giving a gift to another, two people carrying boxes, a couple dancing and so on. In each picture, one of the two individuals was marked with a star (*). Participants were asked to focus on this target when making their judgments. For each picture, we asked participants to indicate whether the person seemed intelligent, likeable, animate, able to have emotions, and machine-like. We also asked participants to rate whether they would find “seeing a person acting like this” believable, eerie, and safe. At the end of the survey, we asked participants to complete a short personality questionnaire and to answer some demographic questions (age, gender, education, religion, nationality). We are interested in how ratings on the above dimensions may differ depending on whether a person is engaged in a mainly instrumental interaction (e.g., one person helping another with carrying boxes) or in a mainly social interaction (e.g., one person engaging in a chat with another), and whether differences (if any) are influenced by a perceiver’s personality and demographic background." The instructions were: "You will be asked to look at a series of person interactions and to evaluate each interaction according to several dimensions (e.g., how safe, intelligent, likeable etc. a target person seems to you). At the end of the study, we will ask you to provide some personality information (e.g., whether you consider yourself calm, extraverted etc.) and demographic information (e.g., your age, gender, nationality). Participation will take you about 30 min. "
This experiment has ended. Debriefing available.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 03. 07. 2011 ::
:: Perception of men faces and voices - Questionnaire ::
  Silviu Apostol, Ana-Maria Petrache
University of Bucharest
  Online experiment about the perception of faces and voices in humans. We are primarily interested in how these factors combine to form an impression about a person's attractiveness. You will evaluate face photos, vowel recordings and short videos, all from the same 17 young men. You will use a 5-grade scale. The experiment will take about 10 minutes. This experiment is anonymous.
archived   Clinical Psychology :: in English :: 09. 03. 2011 ::
:: Mood variability and Experiences in Relationships ::
  Sarah Fraser
Swinburne University of Technology, Melbourne, Australiaansonline.c
  The aim of the present study is to investigate factors that may contribute to relationship distress. The present study is interested in temperament, experiences in close relationships, vulnerability to mood variability, relationship quality and general well-being. As we are interested in factors that may contribute to relationship distress, it is a study requirement that you have experienced at least one committed close relationship.
We ask that you are between 21 and 65 years of age.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 21. 12. 2011 ::
:: Moral reasoning and the changing attitudes towards how new technologies have changed how we access music ::
  Steven Brown
Division of Psychology, Glasgow Caledonian University
  Are you a music fan? Interested in technology? This survey aims to measure your attitudes towards how recent technological advances have changed your relationship with music. Your moral reasoning is also of interest. Participation should take 10-15 minutes.
archived   Clinical Psychology :: in English :: 16. 01. 2012 ::
:: Quality of Humor in Relationships Survey ::
  Ronald D. Rogge, Silvia D. Marin
University of Rochester
  Participate in our study about how humor functions in romantic relationships, and receive Individual Feedback! If you are over 18 and in a romantic relationship, you can take our survey. At the end, you will receive feedback on 12 different dimensions of relationship and individual functioning.
archived   Clinical Psychology :: in English :: 25. 04. 2012 ::
:: Exploring the relationships between personality, mood, and sexual behaviour. ::
  Michael Walton
University of New England
  We are interested in understanding some of the factors that drive sexual behaviour. Specifically, this study is interested in determining whether personality traits and dysphoric mood states interact to predict sexual behaviour. This study also aims to evaluate whether sexual behaviour is associated with particular personality domains.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 23. 05. 2009 ::
:: Loves and Infatuations ::
  Eric Olson
U. of Texas at Austin
  Six brief questions for men and women of all ages.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 19. 08. 2009 ::
:: Understanding Self-esteem ::
  Ista Zahn
University of Rochester
  The purpose of this study is to develop a better understanding of self-esteem. This study involves completing a survey, reading simple statements, and performing a reaction time task. This is an experimental study, meaning you will be randomly assigned to a condition. The reading task is designed to elicit a particular mood. There is a possibility that you will be asked to read statements designed to put you in a negative mood. Do not participate in this study if you are uncomfortable with the idea of reading statements that may have this effect. This study takes about 15 minutes to complete. At the end of this study, you will be able to see your self-esteem scores, including a self-esteem measure designed to tap into your subconscious attitude toward yourself. You will be able to compare your self-esteem scores to those of other people who participate in this study.
This study requires Java and does not work well with the Opera web browser.
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 05. 10. 2009 ::
:: Subjective Awareness of Memory Online Memory Questionnaire ::
  Helen Williams
University of Leeds
  This research stems from our interest in peoples awareness of their own memory abilities, and peoples justifications about how accurately they remember something. You will be shown justification statements and confidence ratings that previous participants made when they thought they recognised a word as being one they had encountered earlier in an experiment and your task is to decide which category their justification falls into from: Remember, Know, Familiar, or Guess.
archived   Social Psychology :: in English :: 20. 06. 2010 ::
:: Masturbation and Sexual Self-Concept ::
  Maggie Benedict-Montgomery
Alliant-CSPP San Francisco
  This study aims to examine the relationship between women‘s personal sexuality and sexual self-concept. Women over the age of 18 may participate in this research. I am hopeful that the information collected in this project will add to the understanding of women‘s experiences with sexuality. The study should take no more than 30 minutes to complete and is completely anonymous.
Restricted to women over the age of 18
archived   Cognitve Psychology :: in English :: 10. 08. 2007 ::
:: The influence of Medicine H on headache ::
  Mimi Liljeholm