Barbara A. Mellers mostly deals with Social psychology, Cognitive psychology, Pleasure, Outcome and Counterfactual thinking. Her study in Social psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cognition and Subjective expected utility. Barbara A. Mellers has researched Cognitive psychology in several fields, including Visual feedback, Interactivity, Multimedia and Observer.
Her Pleasure study combines topics in areas such as Ultimatum game, Stochastic game, Dictator, Feeling and Happiness. Her Outcome research includes elements of Impact bias, Affective forecasting, Compromise, Poverty and Politics. Her Affect theory research includes themes of Sadness, Emotional reaction and Maximization.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Social psychology, Econometrics, Pleasure, Cognitive psychology and Actuarial science. Her Social psychology research incorporates elements of Outcome, Cognition and Statistics. Her research integrates issues of Event and Dimension in her study of Econometrics.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Affect theory, Feeling, Surprise and Loss aversion in addition to Pleasure. Her Actuarial science study which covers Prediction market that intersects with Continuous double auction and Crowdsourcing. Her studies in Counterfactual thinking integrate themes in fields like Expectancy theory and Mixed emotions.
Barbara A. Mellers focuses on Econometrics, Social psychology, Politics, Actuarial science and Tournament. Her Econometrics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Event, Brier score, Aggregate and Scale. Her Social psychology research focuses on Feeling and Affect.
Barbara A. Mellers interconnects Debiasing, Group performance and Economic geography in the investigation of issues within Politics. Her Actuarial science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Outcome, Accountability and Overconfidence effect. Her research in Outcome tackles topics such as Social system which are related to areas like Control.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Econometrics, Tournament, Accountability, Actuarial science and Politics. Her Econometrics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Event, Victory, Aggregate and Scale. Her study on Tournament is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as Positive economics, Value and Probability assessment.
The concepts of her Accountability study are interwoven with issues in Social psychology, Conformity, Group norms, Outcome and Decision rule. Her Actuarial science study incorporates themes from Calibration, Competition, Geopolitics and Overconfidence effect. Her Politics research integrates issues from Deference and Taboo.
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Barbara Mellers;Alan Schwartz;Ilana Ritov.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1999)
Decision Affect Theory: Emotional Reactions to the Outcomes of Risky Options
Barbara A. Mellers;Alan J. Schwartz;Katty Ho;Ilana Ritov.
Psychological Science (1997)
Choice and the relative pleasure of consequences.
Barbara A. Mellers.
Psychological Bulletin (2000)
Anticipated emotions as guides to choice.
Barbara A. Mellers;A. Peter McGraw.
Current Directions in Psychological Science (2001)
Do Frequency Representations Eliminate Conjunction Effects? An Exercise in Adversarial Collaboration
Barbara Mellers;Ralph Hertwig;Daniel Kahneman.
Psychological Science (2001)
Extending the Bounds of Rationality: Evidence and Theories of Preferential Choice
Jörg Rieskamp;Jerome R. Busemeyer;Barbara A. Mellers.
Journal of Economic Literature (2006)
Strong Claims and Weak Evidence: Reassessing the Predictive Validity of the IAT
Hart Blanton;James Jaccard;Jonathan Klick;Barbara Mellers.
Journal of Applied Psychology (2009)
The Agony of Victory and Thrill of Defeat Mixed Emotional Reactions to Disappointing Wins and Relieving Losses
Jeff T. Larsen;A. Peter McGraw;Barbara A. Mellers;John T. Cacioppo.
Psychological Science (2004)
Racial prejudice and attitudes toward affirmative action
James H. Kuklinski;Paul M. Sniderman;Kathleen Knight;Thomas Piazza.
American Journal of Political Science (1997)
The effects of pictorial realism, delay of visual feedback, and observer interactivity on the subjective sense of presence
Robert B. Welch;Theodore T. Blackmon;Andrew Liu;Barbara A. Mellers.
Presence: Teleoperators & Virtual Environments (1996)
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