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Citations since 2016
10 Research Items
Continuing investing in a failing plan (i.e., the sunk-cost fallacy) is a common error that people are inclined to make when making decisions. It is impossible to get resources back that already have been invested. Hence, economic theory implies that decision makers’ decisions should only be guided by future gains and losses. According to the liter...
Intuition is associated with a global processing style, whereas deliberation is associated with a local processing style. Drawing on previous research on the effects of decisional fit on the subjective value attached to chosen alternatives, we examined the possibility that a fit between processing style and decision mode results in greater subjecti...
UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPT on moderating effects of processing style on judgmental anchoring
In the present study, we provide direct evidence for effects of global versus local processing on responsiveness to and reliance on affective information in judgement and decision-making. Results of Experiments 1 and 2 showed an increased responsiveness to affective stimuli among participants in a global processing mode. Experiment 3 showed similar...
What produces better judgments: deliberating or relying on intuition? Past research is inconclusive. We focus on the role of expertise to increase understanding of the effects of judgment mode. We propose a framework in which expertise depends on a person's experience with and knowledge about a domain. Individuals who are relatively experienced but...
Decisions and judgments made after deliberation can differ from expert opinion and be more regretted over time than intuitive judgments and decisions. We investigated a possible underlying process of this phenomenon, namely global versus local processing style. We argue that deliberation induces a local processing style. This processing style narro...
Vertrouwen op intuïtie kan leiden tot een beter oordeel dan het afwegen van voor- en nadelen, zo blijkt uit onderzoek van Koen Dijkstra. Hij laat zien dat de manier waarop mensen hun oordeel vormen effect heeft op de manier waarop ze informatie verwerken. De aandacht van mensen die hun oordeel beredeneren is gericht op details; ze baseren hun oorde...
I have conducted a within-subjects bootstrap analysis using the MEMORE SPSS syntax by Amanda Montoya (see the ‘MEMORE for SPSS documentation’; http://afhayes.com/public/memore.pdf). When running the syntax I get p-values for Total effect and Direct effect of the model, but no p-value for the indirect effect.
I am not very experienced in running bootstrap analyses. Am I doing something wrong, or how do I get the p-value associated with the indirect effect of X on Y through M?