Journal Cover
Psychological Science
Journal Prestige (SJR): 4.128
Citation Impact (citeScore): 6
Number of Followers: 283  
Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal   * Containing 3 Open Access Open Access article(s) in this issue *
ISSN (Print) 0956-7976 - ISSN (Online) 1467-9280
Published by Sage Publications Homepage  [1079 journals]
  • Visual Search May Not Require Target Representation in Working Memory or
           Long-Term Memory
    • Authors: Zhi Li, Keyun Xin, Jiafei Lou, Zeyu Li
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      We spend a lot of time searching for things. If we know what we are looking for in advance, a memory representation of the target will be created to guide search. But if the identity of the search target is revealed simultaneously with the presentation of the search array, is a similar memory representation formed' In the present study, 96 observers determined whether a central target was present in a peripheral search array. The results revealed that as long as the central target remained available for inspection (even if only in iconic memory), observers reinspected it after each distractor was checked, apparently forgoing consolidation of the target into working memory. The present findings challenged the assumption that evaluating items in a search array must involve comparison with a template in working memory.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-20T05:54:47Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619872749
  • Crowding and Binding: Not All Feature Dimensions Behave in the Same Way
    • Authors: Amit Yashar, Xiuyun Wu, Jiageng Chen, Marisa Carrasco
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Humans often fail to identify a target because of nearby flankers. The nature and stages at which this crowding occurs are unclear, and whether crowding operates via a common mechanism across visual dimensions is unknown. Using a dual-estimation report (N = 42), we quantitatively assessed the processing of features alone and in conjunction with another feature both within and between dimensions. Under crowding, observers misreported colors and orientations (i.e., reported a flanker value instead of the target’s value) but averaged the target’s and flankers’ spatial frequencies (SFs). Interestingly, whereas orientation and color errors were independent, orientation and SF errors were interdependent. These qualitative differences of errors across dimensions revealed a tight link between crowding and feature binding, which is contingent on the type of feature dimension. These results and a computational model suggest that crowding and misbinding are due to pooling across a joint coding of orientations and SFs but not of colors.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-18T04:38:35Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619870779
  • Visual Search for People Among People
    • Authors: Liuba Papeo, Nicolas Goupil, Salvador Soto-Faraco
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Humans can effectively search visual scenes by spatial location, visual feature, or whole object. Here, we showed that visual search can also benefit from fast appraisal of relations between individuals in human groups. Healthy adults searched for a facing (seemingly interacting) body dyad among nonfacing dyads or a nonfacing dyad among facing dyads. We varied the task parameters to emphasize processing of targets or distractors. Facing-dyad targets were more likely to recruit attention than nonfacing-dyad targets (Experiments 1, 2, and 4). Facing-dyad distractors were checked and rejected more efficiently than nonfacing-dyad distractors (Experiment 3). Moreover, search for an individual body was more difficult when it was embedded in a facing dyad than in a nonfacing dyad (Experiment 5). We propose that fast grouping of interacting bodies in one attentional unit is the mechanism that accounts for efficient processing of dyads within human groups and for the inefficient access to individual parts within a dyad.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-18T04:38:07Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619867295
  • Predicting Exercise With a Personality Facet: Planfulness and Goal
    • Authors: Rita M. Ludwig, Sanjay Srivastava, Elliot T. Berkman
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Establishing reliable predictors of health behavior is a goal of health psychology. A relevant insight from personality psychology is that facets can predict specific behaviors better than broad traits do. We hypothesized that we could predict physical activity with a facet of conscientiousness related to goal pursuit—planfulness. We measured the relationship between Planfulness Scale scores and physical activity in 282 individuals over a total of 20 weeks, using a piecewise latent growth curve model. We additionally tested whether planfulness uniquely relates to activity when compared with related constructs. Finally, ratings of participants’ written goals were correlated with these personality traits and physical activity. We found that planfulness was positively associated with average visits to a recreational center, that planfulness explained unique variance in activity, and that planfulness correlated with the descriptiveness of written goals. We conclude that the Planfulness Scale is a valid measurement uniquely suited to predicting goal achievement.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-17T09:14:44Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619868812
  • Scenes Modulate Object Processing Before Interacting With Memory Templates
         This is an Open Access Article Open Access Article

    • Authors: Surya Gayet, Marius V. Peelen
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      When searching for relevant objects in our environment (say, an apple), we create a memory template (a red sphere), which causes our visual system to favor template-matching visual input (applelike objects) at the expense of template-mismatching visual input (e.g., leaves). Although this principle seems straightforward in a lab setting, it poses a problem in naturalistic viewing: Two objects that have the same size on the retina will differ in real-world size if one is nearby and the other is far away. Using the Ponzo illusion to manipulate perceived size while keeping retinal size constant, we demonstrated across 71 participants that visual objects attract attention when their perceived size matches a memory template, compared with mismatching objects that have the same size on the retina. This shows that memory templates affect visual selection after object representations are modulated by scene context, thus providing a working mechanism for template-based search in naturalistic vision.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-16T07:59:56Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619869905
  • Action Fluency Facilitates Perceptual Discrimination
    • Authors: Jianfei Guo, Joo-Hyun Song
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Perception and action interact in nearly every moment of daily life. Previous studies have demonstrated not only that perceptual input shapes action but also that various factors associated with action—including individual abilities and biomechanical costs—influence perceptual decisions. However, it is unknown how action fluency affects the sensitivity of early-stage visual perception, such as orientation. To address this question, we used a dual-task paradigm: Participants prepared an action (e.g., grasping), while concurrently performing an orientation-change-detection task. We demonstrated that as actions became more fluent (e.g., as grasping errors decreased), perceptual-discrimination performance also improved. Importantly, we found that grasping training prior to discrimination enhanced subsequent perceptual sensitivity, supporting the notion of a reciprocal relation between perception and action.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-10T06:54:40Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619859361
  • Hide or Seek' Physiological Responses Reflect Both the Decision and
           the Attempt to Conceal Information
    • Authors: Nathalie klein Selle, Naama Agari, Gershon Ben-Shakhar
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      The process of information concealment is more relevant than ever in this day and age. Using a modified concealed-information test (CIT), we aimed to unmask this process by investigating both the decision and the attempt to conceal information in 38 students. The attempt to conceal (vs. reveal) information induced a differential physiological response pattern within subjects—whereas skin conductance increased in both conditions, respiration and heart rate were suppressed only in the conceal condition—confirming the idea that these measures reflect different underlying mechanisms. The decision to conceal (vs. reveal) information induced enhanced anticipatory skin conductance responses. To our knowledge, this is the first study that observed such anticipatory responses in an information-concealment paradigm. Together, these findings imply that our physiological responses reflect, to some degree, both the decision and the attempt to conceal information. In addition to strengthening CIT theory, this knowledge sheds novel light on anticipatory responding in decision making.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-06T09:11:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619864598
  • Neurobiological Functioning and the Personality-Trait Hierarchy: Central
           Serotonergic Responsivity and the Stability Metatrait
    • Authors: Aidan G. C. Wright, Kasey G. Creswell, Janine D. Flory, Matthew F. Muldoon, Stephen B. Manuck
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Trait domains of the five-factor model are not orthogonal, and two metatraits have often been estimated from their covariation. Here, we focus on the stability metatrait, which reflects shared variance in conscientiousness, agreeableness, and (inversely) neuroticism. It has been hypothesized that stability manifests, in part, because of individual differences in central serotonergic functioning. We explored this possibility in a community sample (N = 441) using a multiverse analysis of (a) multi-informant five-factor-model traits and (b) stability as a predictor of individual differences in central serotonergic functioning. Differences in serotonergic functioning were assessed by indexing change in serum prolactin concentration following intravenous infusion of citalopram, a selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor. Results were mixed, showing that trait neuroticism, agreeableness, and conscientiousness, as well as the stability metatrait, were significantly associated with prolactin response but that these findings were contingent on a number of modeling decisions. Specifically, these effects were nonlinear, emerging most strongly for participants with the highest levels (or lowest, for neuroticism) of the component traits.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-05T06:39:39Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619864530
  • The Implications of Sociosexuality for Marital Satisfaction and
    • Authors: Juliana E. French, Emma E. Altgelt, Andrea L. Meltzer
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Most people will get married, and maintaining a quality marriage is critical to well-being. Nevertheless, many intimates experience declines in marital satisfaction, and a substantial proportion of marriages dissolve. Drawing from functional perspectives of human mating, we argue that one source of marital discord and dissolution is that people vary in their motivations to pursue uncommitted sex—that is, sociosexuality. We examined this possibility using data from two independent longitudinal studies of 204 newlywed couples and used actor–partner interdependence growth-curve modeling. Results demonstrated that relatively unrestricted (vs. restricted) sociosexuality was associated with an increased probability of relationship dissolution through declines in marital satisfaction over time. Additional exploratory analyses provided preliminary evidence suggesting that frequent sex, high sexual satisfaction, and low stress weaken this association. These primary findings suggest that strong motives to pursue uncommitted sex may interfere with marital success, and the latter findings suggest potential buffers for these negative outcomes.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-04T03:48:23Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619868997
  • A Protracted Sensitive Period Regulates the Development of Cross-Modal
           Sound–Shape Associations in Humans

         This is an Open Access Article Open Access Article

    • Authors: Suddha Sourav, Ramesh Kekunnaya, Idris Shareef, Seema Banerjee, Davide Bottari, Brigitte Röder
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Humans preferentially match arbitrary words containing higher- and lower-frequency phonemes to angular and smooth shapes, respectively. Here, we investigated the role of visual experience in the development of audiovisual and audiohaptic sound–shape associations (SSAs) using a unique set of five groups: individuals who had suffered a transient period of congenital blindness through congenital bilateral dense cataracts before undergoing cataract-reversal surgeries (CC group), individuals with a history of developmental cataracts (DC group), individuals with congenital permanent blindness (CB group), individuals with late permanent blindness (LB group), and controls with typical sight (TS group). Whereas the TS and LB groups showed highly robust SSAs, the CB, CC, and DC groups did not—in any of the modality combinations tested. These results provide evidence for a protracted sensitive period during which aberrant vision prevents SSA acquisition. Moreover, the finding of a systematic SSA in the LB group demonstrates that representations acquired during the sensitive period are resilient to loss despite dramatically changed experience.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-09-04T03:48:03Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619866625
  • False Memories for Fake News During Ireland’s Abortion Referendum
    • Authors: Gillian Murphy, Elizabeth F. Loftus, Rebecca Hofstein Grady, Linda J. Levine, Ciara M. Greene
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      The current study examined false memories in the week preceding the 2018 Irish abortion referendum. Participants (N = 3,140) viewed six news stories concerning campaign events—two fabricated and four authentic. Almost half of the sample reported a false memory for at least one fabricated event, with more than one third of participants reporting a specific memory of the event. “Yes” voters (those in favor of legalizing abortion) were more likely than “no” voters to “remember” a fabricated scandal regarding the campaign to vote “no,” and “no” voters were more likely than “yes” voters to “remember” a fabricated scandal regarding the campaign to vote “yes.” This difference was particularly strong for voters of low cognitive ability. A subsequent warning about possible misinformation slightly reduced rates of false memories but did not eliminate these effects. This study suggests that voters in a real-world political campaign are most susceptible to forming false memories for fake news that aligns with their beliefs, in particular if they have low cognitive ability.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-08-21T12:00:29Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619864887
  • Selection of Visual Objects in Perception and Working Memory One at a Time
    • Authors: Nina Thigpen, Nathan M. Petro, Jessica Oschwald, Klaus Oberauer, Andreas Keil
      First page: 1259
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      How does the content of visual working memory influence the way we process the visual environment' We addressed this question using the steady-state visual evoked potential (SSVEP), which provides a discernible measure of visuocortical activation to multiple stimuli simultaneously. Fifty-six adults were asked to remember a set of two oriented gratings. During the retention interval, two frequency-tagged oriented gratings were presented to probe the visuocortical processing of matching versus mismatching orientations relative to the memory set. Matching probes prompted an increased visuocortical response, whereas mismatching stimuli were suppressed. This suggests that the visual cortex prioritizes attentional selection of memory-relevant features at the expense of non-memory-relevant features. When two memory items were probed simultaneously, visuocortical amplification alternated between the two stimuli at a rate of 3 Hz to 4 Hz, consistent with the rate of attentional sampling of sensory events from the external world. These results suggest a serial, single-item attentional sampling of remembered features.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-19T05:45:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619854067
  • Paying Back People Who Harmed Us but Not People Who Helped Us: Direct
           Negative Reciprocity Precedes Direct Positive Reciprocity in Early
    • Authors: Nadia Chernyak, Kristin L. Leimgruber, Yarrow C. Dunham, Jingshi Hu, Peter R. Blake
      First page: 1273
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      The principle of direct reciprocity, or paying back specific individuals, is assumed to be a critical component of everyday social exchange and a key mechanism for the evolution of cooperation. Young children know the norm of reciprocity, but it is unclear whether they follow the norm for both positive and negative direct reciprocity or whether reciprocity is initially generalized. Across five experiments (N = 330), we showed that children between 4 and 8 years of age engaged in negative direct reciprocity but generalized positive reciprocity, despite recalling benefactors. Children did not endorse the norm of positive direct reciprocity as applying to them until about 7 years of age (Study 4), but a short social-norm training enhanced this behavior in younger children (Study 5). Results suggest that negative direct reciprocity develops early, whereas positive reciprocity becomes targeted to other specific individuals only as children learn and adopt social norms.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-08-05T08:45:14Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619854975
  • Relational Scaffolding Enhances Children’s Understanding of
           Scientific Models
    • Authors: Benjamin D. Jee, Florencia K. Anggoro
      First page: 1287
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Models are central to the practice and teaching of science. Yet people often fail to grasp how scientific models explain their observations of the world. Realizing the explanatory power of a model may require aligning its relational structure to that of the observable phenomena. In the present study, we tested whether relational scaffolding—guided comparisons between observable and modeled events—enhances children’s understanding of scientific models. We tested relational scaffolding during instruction of third graders about the day/night cycle, a topic that involves relating Earth-based observations to a space-based model of Earth’s rotation. Experiment 1 found that participants (N = 108) learned more from instruction that incorporated relational scaffolding. Experiment 2 (N = 99) found that guided comparison—not merely viewing observable and modeled events—is a critical component of relational scaffolding, especially for children with low initial knowledge. Relational scaffolding could be applied broadly to assist the many students who struggle with science.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-08-08T05:29:58Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619864601
  • Forgetting Is a Feature, Not a Bug: Intentionally Forgetting Some Things
           Helps Us Remember Others by Freeing Up Working Memory Resources
    • Authors: Vencislav Popov, Ivan Marevic, Jan Rummel, Lynne M. Reder
      First page: 1303
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      In the present study, we used an item-method directed-forgetting paradigm to test whether instructions to forget or remember one item affect memory for subsequently studied items. In two experiments (Ns = 138 and 33, respectively), recall was higher when a word pair was preceded during study by a to-be-forgotten word pair. This effect was cumulative: Performance increased when more preceding study items were to be forgotten. The effect decreased when memory was conditioned on instructions for items appearing farther back in the study list. Experiment 2 used a dual-task paradigm that suppressed, during encoding, verbal rehearsal or attentional refreshing. Neither task removed the effect, ruling out that rehearsal or attentional borrowing is responsible for the advantage conferred from previous to-be-forgotten items. We propose that memory formation depletes a limited resource that recovers over time and that to-be-forgotten items consume fewer resources, leaving more resources available for storing subsequent items. A computational model implementing the theory provided excellent fits to the data.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-30T07:16:31Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619859531
  • Suboptimal Engagement of High-Level Cortical Regions Predicts
           Random-Noise-Related Gains in Sustained Attention
    • Authors: Siobhán Harty, Roi Cohen Kadosh
      First page: 1318
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Interindividual variability in outcomes across individuals poses great challenges for the application of noninvasive brain stimulation in psychological research. Here, we examined how the effects of high-frequency transcranial random-noise stimulation (tRNS) on sustained attention varied as a function of a well-studied electrocortical marker: spontaneous theta:beta ratio. Seventy-two participants received sham, 1-mA, and 2-mA tRNS in a double-blind, crossover manner while they performed a sustained-attention task. Receiving 1-mA tRNS was associated with improved sustained attention, whereas the effect of 2-mA tRNS was similar to the effect of sham tRNS. Furthermore, individuals’ baseline theta:beta ratio moderated the effects of 1-mA tRNS and provided explanatory power beyond baseline behavioral performance. The tRNS-related effects on sustained attention were also accompanied by reductions in theta:beta ratio. These findings impart novel insights into mechanisms underlying tRNS effects and emphasize how designing studies that link variability in cognitive outcomes to variability in neurophysiology can improve inferential power in neurocognitive research.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-19T05:47:59Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619856658
  • The Effect of Older Siblings on Language Development as a Function of Age
           Difference and Sex
    • Authors: Naomi Havron, Franck Ramus, Barbara Heude, Anne Forhan, Alejandrina Cristia, Hugo Peyre
      First page: 1333
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      The number of older siblings a child has is negatively correlated with the child’s verbal skills, perhaps because of competition for parents’ attention. In the current study, we examined the role of siblings’ sex and age gap as moderating factors, reasoning that they affect older siblings’ tendency to compensate for reduced parental attention. We hypothesized that children with an older sister have better language abilities than children with an older brother, especially when there is a large age gap between the two siblings. We reanalyzed data from the EDEN cohort (N = 1,154) and found that children with an older sister had better language skills than those with an older brother. Contrary to predictions, results showed that the age gap between siblings was not associated with language skills and did not interact with sex. Results suggest that the negative effect of older siblings on language development may be entirely due to the role of older brothers. Our findings invite further research on the mechanisms involved in this effect.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-08-14T09:08:42Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619861436
  • How Much Knowledge Is Too Little' When a Lack of Knowledge Becomes a
           Barrier to Comprehension
    • Authors: Tenaha O’Reilly, Zuowei Wang, John Sabatini
      First page: 1344
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Have you ever found it difficult to read something because you lack knowledge on the topic' We investigated this phenomenon with a sample of 3,534 high school students who took a background-knowledge test before working on a reading-comprehension test on the topic of ecology. Broken-line regression revealed a knowledge threshold: Below the threshold, the relationship between comprehension and knowledge was weak (β = 0.18), but above the threshold, a strong and positive relation emerged (β = 0.81). Further analyses indicated that certain topically relevant words (e.g., ecosystem, habitat) were more important to know than others when predicting the threshold, and these keywords could be identified using natural-language-processing techniques. Collectively, these results may help identify who is likely to have a problem comprehending information on a specific topic and, to some extent, what knowledge is likely required to comprehend information on that topic.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-25T06:05:27Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619862276
  • Separate Contribution of Striatum Volume and Pitch Discrimination to
           Individual Differences in Music Reward
    • Authors: Mireia Hernández, María-Ángeles Palomar-García, Benito Nohales-Nieto, Gustau Olcina-Sempere, Esteban Villar-Rodríguez, Raúl Pastor, César Ávila, Maria-Antònia Parcet
      First page: 1352
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      Individual differences in the level of pleasure induced by music have been associated with the response of the striatum and differences in functional connectivity between the striatum and the auditory cortex. In this study, we tested whether individual differences in music reward are related to the structure of the striatum and the ability to discriminate pitch. We acquired a 3-D magnetization-prepared rapid-acquisition gradient-echo image for 32 musicians and 26 nonmusicians who completed a music-reward questionnaire and a test of pitch discrimination. The analysis of both groups together showed that sensitivity to music reward correlated negatively with the volume of both the caudate and nucleus accumbens and correlated positively with pitch-discrimination abilities. Moreover, musicianship, pitch discrimination, and caudate volume significantly predicted individual differences in music reward. These results are consistent with the proposal that individual differences in music reward depend on the interplay between auditory abilities and the reward network.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-24T10:12:14Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619859339
  • Hypnotic Suggestions Can Induce Rapid Change in Implicit Attitudes
    • Authors: Pieter Van Dessel, Jan De Houwer
      First page: 1362
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      We sometimes evaluate our environment (e.g., persons, objects, situations) in an automatic fashion. These automatic or implicit evaluations are often considered to be based on qualitatively distinct mental processes compared with more controlled or explicit evaluations. Important evidence for this claim comes from studies showing that implicit evaluations do not change as the result of counterattitudinal information, in contrast to their explicit counterparts. We examined the impact of counterattitudinal information on implicit evaluations in two experiments (N = 60, N = 72) that included an innovative manipulation: hypnotic suggestions to participants that they would strongly process upcoming counterattitudinal information. Both experiments indicated that hypnotic suggestions facilitated effects of counterattitudinal information on implicit evaluations. These findings extend recent evidence for rapid revision of implicit evaluations on the basis of counterattitudinal information and support the controversial idea that belief-based processes underlie not only explicit but also implicit evaluations.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-08-14T09:09:41Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619865183
  • Debiasing Training Improves Decision Making in the Field
    • Authors: Anne-Laure Sellier, Irene Scopelliti, Carey K. Morewedge
      First page: 1371
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.
      The primary objection to debiasing-training interventions is a lack of evidence that they improve decision making in field settings, where reminders of bias are absent. We gave graduate students in three professional programs (N = 290) a one-shot training intervention that reduces confirmation bias in laboratory experiments. Natural variance in the training schedule assigned participants to receive training before or after solving an unannounced business case modeled on the decision to launch the Space Shuttle Challenger. We used case solutions to surreptitiously measure participants’ susceptibility to confirmation bias. Trained participants were 29% less likely to choose the inferior hypothesis-confirming solution than untrained participants. Analysis of case write-ups suggests that a reduction in confirmatory hypothesis testing accounts for their improved decision making in the case. The results provide promising evidence that debiasing-training effects transfer to field settings and can improve decision making in professional and private life.
      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-26T09:16:40Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619861429
  • Comparing the Effects of Hypothetical Moral Preferences on Real-Life and
           Hypothetical Behavior: Commentary on Bostyn, Sevenhant, and Roets (2018)

         This is an Open Access Article Open Access Article

    • Authors: Anthony M. Evans, Mark J. Brandt
      First page: 1380
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-30T07:27:17Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797618815482
  • What Is the Right Question for Moral Psychology to Answer' Commentary
           on Bostyn, Sevenhant, and Roets (2018)
    • Authors: Michał Białek, Martin Harry Turpin, Jonathan A. Fugelsang
      First page: 1383
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-30T07:25:16Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797618815171
  • Comparing Hypothetical and Real-Life Trolley Problems: Commentary on
           Bostyn, Sevenhant, and Roets (2018)
    • Authors: Andrew M. Colman, Natalie Gold, Briony D. Pulford
      First page: 1386
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-30T07:22:17Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619827880
  • Overlooked Evidence and a Misunderstanding of What Trolley Dilemmas Do
           Best: Commentary on Bostyn, Sevenhant, and Roets (2018)
    • Authors: Dillon Plunkett, Joshua D. Greene
      First page: 1389
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-30T07:20:36Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619827914
  • Should Trolleys Be Scared of Mice' Replies to Evans and Brandt (2019);
           Białek, Turpin, and Fugelsang (2019); Colman, Gold, and Pulford (2019);
           and Plunkett and Greene (2019)
    • Authors: Dries H. Bostyn, Arne Roets
      First page: 1392
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-30T07:19:16Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619865236
  • Evidence Against Depiction as Fiction: A Comment on “Fictional First
           Memories” (Akhtar, Justice, Morrison, & Conway, 2018)
    • Authors: Patricia J. Bauer, Lynne Baker-Ward, Peter Krøjgaard, Carole Peterson, Qi Wang
      First page: 1397
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-08-14T09:31:03Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619834510
  • What Are Autobiographical Memories' A Reply to Bauer, Baker-Ward,
           Krøjgaard, Peterson, and Wang (2019)
    • Authors: Shazia Akhtar, Lucy V. Justice, Catriona M. Morrison, Martin A. Conway, Mark L. Howe
      First page: 1400
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-08-14T09:30:23Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619868994
  • Deferred Feedback Does Not Dissociate Implicit and Explicit
           Category-Learning Systems: Commentary on Smith et al. (2014)
    • Authors: Mike E. Le Pelley, Ben R. Newell, Robert M. Nosofsky
      First page: 1403
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-07-25T06:05:57Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619841264
  • Corrigendum: Comparing the Effects of Hypothetical Moral Preferences on
           Real-Life and Hypothetical Behavior: Commentary on Bostyn, Sevenhant, and
           Roets (2018)
    • First page: 1410
      Abstract: Psychological Science, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Psychological Science
      PubDate: 2019-08-15T06:41:18Z
      DOI: 10.1177/0956797619872961
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