Jan Potters mainly focuses on Microeconomics, Turnover, Interest group, Positive economics and Private information retrieval. His study of Turnover brings together topics like Earnings, Reciprocity and Public good. His work in Interest group incorporates the disciplines of Public economics, Voting behavior and Filter.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Empirical modelling and Information asymmetry in addition to Public economics. His studies link Econometrics with Positive economics. His studies examine the connections between Private information retrieval and genetics, as well as such issues in Public finance, with regards to Incentive.
His primary scientific interests are in Microeconomics, Incentive, Public good, Public economics and Social psychology. His research investigates the connection between Microeconomics and topics such as Industrial organization that intersect with issues in Common value auction and Affect. His research on Public good frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Private information retrieval.
His Public economics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Actuarial science and Investment. His research in the fields of Reciprocity overlaps with other disciplines such as Field. The various areas that he examines in his Collusion study include Cournot competition and Oligopoly.
Jan Potters mainly investigates Microeconomics, Social psychology, Actuarial science, Panel data and Incentive. In his study, he carries out multidisciplinary Microeconomics and CONTEST research. The Social preferences research Jan Potters does as part of his general Social psychology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Laboratory experiment, Competitive interaction, Credibility and Eye tracking, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
He works mostly in the field of Actuarial science, limiting it down to topics relating to Pension and, in certain cases, Interest rate, as a part of the same area of interest. Jan Potters works mostly in the field of Panel data, limiting it down to concerns involving Instrumental variable and, occasionally, Demographic economics. His work deals with themes such as Overlapping generations model and Strategic complements, which intersect with Incentive.
His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Trustworthiness, Set, Cheating and Public relations. The Social psychology study combines topics in areas such as Earnings, Payment and Advertising. Trustworthiness is intertwined with Test, Affect, Endogeneity, Social responsibility and Control treatment in his study.
His work on Dictator game expands to the thematically related Set. His Cheating research incorporates elements of Human–computer interaction, Virtual reality and Avatar.
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An Experiment on Risk Taking and Evaluation Periods
Uri Gneezy;Jan Potters.
Quarterly Journal of Economics (1997)
Interest groups: A survey of empirical models that try to assess their influence
Jan Potters;Randolph Sloof.
European Journal of Political Economy (1996)
Lobbying and asymmetric information
Jan Potters;Frans van Winden.
Public Choice (1992)
Leading-by-example and signaling in voluntary contribution games: an experimental study
Jan Potters;Martin Sefton;Lise Vesterlund.
Economic Theory (2007)
Evaluation Periods and Asset Prices in a Market Experiment
Uri Gneezy;Arie Kapteyn;Jan Potters.
Journal of Finance (2003)
After you—endogenous sequencing in voluntary contribution games
Jan Potters;Martin Sefton;Lise Vesterlund.
Journal of Public Economics (2005)
Imitation and Belief Learning in an Oligopoly Experiment
T.J.S. Offerman;J.J.M. Potters;J.H. Sonnemans.
The Review of Economic Studies (2002)
Assessing the Efficacy of Gaming in Economic Education
H.J.F.M. Gremmen;J.J.M. Potters.
Journal of Economic Education (1997)
An experimental examination of rational rent-seeking
Jan Potters;Casper G de Vries;Frans van Winden.
European Journal of Political Economy (1998)
Campaign Expenditures, Contributions and Direct Endorsements: The Strategic Use of Information and Money to Influence Voter Behavior
Jan Potters;Randolph Sloof;F.A.A.M. van Winden.
Research Papers in Economics (1997)
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