2013 - Fellow of the MacArthur Foundation
2003 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1999 - Fellows of the Econometric Society
Cognitive psychology, Positive economics, Econometrics, Mathematical economics and Game theory are his primary areas of study. The concepts of his Cognitive psychology study are interwoven with issues in Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Functional imaging, Social cognition, Brain mapping and Amygdala. His studies in Positive economics integrate themes in fields like Behavioral economics, Welfare economics, Ultimatum game and Market integration.
The Econometrics study combines topics in areas such as Allais paradox, Subjective expected utility, Expected utility hypothesis and Prospect theory. His study on Equilibrium selection and Nash equilibrium is often connected to Axiom independence as part of broader study in Mathematical economics. His Game theory study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Social psychology.
His primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Mathematical economics, Econometrics, Social psychology and Behavioral economics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Cognition and Ventromedial prefrontal cortex in addition to Cognitive psychology. Cognitive Hierarchy Theory, Game theory, Equilibrium selection, Quantal response equilibrium and Repeated game are the primary areas of interest in his Mathematical economics study.
His work on Behavioral game theory as part of general Game theory research is frequently linked to Strategic thinking, bridging the gap between disciplines. Colin F. Camerer works mostly in the field of Econometrics, limiting it down to topics relating to Prospect theory and, in certain cases, Expected utility hypothesis. His Behavioral economics study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Positive economics.
Colin F. Camerer focuses on Replication, Econometrics, Virology, Loss aversion and Cognitive psychology. His Econometrics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Behavioral economics, Meta-analysis, Value, Statistical significance and Autocorrelation. His Loss aversion study incorporates themes from Prospect theory and Cognition.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Social actions, Cognitive Hierarchy Theory, Meaning, Ventromedial prefrontal cortex and Reading. His Cognitive Hierarchy Theory study results in a more complete grasp of Game theory. His research investigates the connection between Game theory and topics such as Social preferences that intersect with problems in Behavioral game theory.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Econometrics, Cognition, Developmental psychology, Social psychology and Field. His study in Econometrics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Epistemology and Statistical significance. His Cognition research incorporates themes from Valuation and Cognitive psychology, Similarity.
Colin F. Camerer has included themes like Gambling disorder and Brain circuitry in his Social psychology study. In his research, Data science, Flexibility, Quality, Natural language processing and Task is intimately related to Neuroimaging, which falls under the overarching field of Field. His specific area of interest is Mathematical economics, where he studies Game theory.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Not So Different After All: A Cross-Discipline View Of Trust
Denise M. Rousseau;Sim B. Sitkin;Ronald S. Burt;Colin F. Camerer.
Academy of Management Review (1998)
Behavioral Game Theory: Experiments in Strategic Interaction
Colin F. Camerer.
In search of homo economicus: Behavioral experiments in 15 small-scale societies
Joseph Henrich;Robert Boyd;Samuel Bowles;Colin F. Camerer.
The American Economic Review (2001)
Neuroeconomics: How Neuroscience Can Inform Economics
Colin Camerer;George Loewenstein;Drazen Prelec.
Journal of Economic Literature (2005)
Overconfidence and Excess Entry: An Experimental Approach
Colin F. Camerer;Dan Lovallo.
The American Economic Review (1999)
The Effects of Financial Incentives in Experiments: A Review and Capital-Labor-Production Framework
Colin F. Camerer;Robin M. Hogarth.
Journal of Risk and Uncertainty (1999)
“Economic man” in cross-cultural perspective: Behavioral experiments in 15 small-scale societies
Joseph Henrich;Robert Boyd;Samuel Bowles;Colin Camerer.
Behavioral and Brain Sciences (2005)
Behavioral Game Theory
Colin F. Camerer.
Recent developments in modeling preferences: Uncertainty and ambiguity
Colin F. Camerer;Martin Weber.
Journal of Risk and Uncertainty (1992)
Advances in Behavioral Economics
Colin F. Camerer;George Loewenstein;Matthew Rabin.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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