Jonathan Zinman mostly deals with Interest rate, Data collection, Demography, Poverty and Loan. Borrowing concepts from Work, he weaves in ideas under Interest rate. He interconnects Annual percentage rate, Credit crunch, Credit history, Finance and Credit card interest in the investigation of issues within Data collection.
His work focuses on many connections between Demography and other disciplines, such as Survey methodology, that overlap with his field of interest in Consumer choice. The various areas that Jonathan Zinman examines in his Poverty study include Impact evaluation, Demographic economics, Liability and Market failure. His Loan research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Demand curve, Profitability index, Market liquidity, Monetary economics and Marketing.
Jonathan Zinman spends much of his time researching Loan, Monetary economics, Actuarial science, Interest rate and Microfinance. His Loan research includes elements of Marketing, Behavioral economics and Investment. His work carried out in the field of Monetary economics brings together such families of science as Credit card and Overdraft.
His research in Actuarial science focuses on subjects like Information asymmetry, which are connected to Incentive and Adverse selection. His Interest rate study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Economic model, Bond market, Price elasticity of demand, Maturity and Competitor analysis. His work in Poverty addresses issues such as Treatment and control groups, which are connected to fields such as Market failure.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Econometrics, Behavioral economics, Cognitive skill, Cognitive psychology and Financial literacy. The various areas that Jonathan Zinman examines in his Econometrics study include Data quality, Construct and Statistical significance. His Behavioral economics research integrates issues from Incentive, Valuation, Monetary economics and Debt.
His Monetary economics research includes elements of Debit card, Overdraft, Consumer choice, Direct marketing and Checking Accounts. As a part of the same scientific family, Jonathan Zinman mostly works in the field of Cognitive skill, focusing on Developing country and, on occasion, Harm, Product market, Perfect information and Financial services. He combines subjects such as Psychological intervention, Empirical evidence and Sample with his study of Financial literacy.
His primary areas of study are Cognitive skill, Behavioral economics, Cognitive psychology, Financial literacy and Sufficient statistic. His studies in Cognitive skill integrate themes in fields like Empirical evidence, Sample and Welfare economics. In his articles, he combines various disciplines, including Behavioral economics and Quicksand.
The Sufficient statistic study combines topics in areas such as Index, Covariate and Data collection. His Index study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Developing country. Many of his studies on Covariate involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Social psychology.
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.
Redefine statistical significance
Daniel J. Benjamin;James O. Berger;Magnus Johannesson;Magnus Johannesson;Brian A. Nosek;Brian A. Nosek.
Nature Human Behaviour (2018)
Expanding Credit Access: Using Randomized Supply Decisions to Estimate the Impacts
Dean S. Karlan;Jonathan Zinman.
Review of Financial Studies (2010)
Six Randomized Evaluations of Microcredit: Introduction and Further Steps †
Abhijit Banerjee;Dean S. Karlan;Jonathan Zinman.
American Economic Journal: Applied Economics (2015)
Getting to the Top of Mind: How Reminders Increase Saving
Dean S. Karlan;Margaret McConnell;Sendhil Mullainathan;Jonathan Zinman.
Management Science (2016)
Redefine Statistical Significance
Daniel Benjamin;James Berger;Magnus Johannesson;Brian Nosek.
Research Papers in Economics (2017)
What's Advertising Content Worth? Evidence from a Consumer Credit Marketing Field Experiment
Marianne Bertrand;Dean S. Karlan;Sendhil Mullainathan;Eldar Shafir.
Quarterly Journal of Economics (2010)
OBSERVING UNOBSERVABLES: IDENTIFYING INFORMATION ASYMMETRIES WITH A CONSUMER CREDIT FIELD EXPERIMENT
Dean S. Karlan;Jonathan Zinman.
Exponential Growth Bias and Household Finance
Victor Stango;Jonathan Zinman.
Journal of Finance (2009)
Put your money where your butt is : a commitment contract for smoking cessation
Xavier Gine;Dean Karlan;Jonathan Zinman.
Research Papers in Economics (2009)
Savings by and for the poor: A research review and agenda
Dean S. Karlan;Aishwarya Lakshmi Ratan;Aishwarya Lakshmi Ratan;Jonathan Zinman.
Review of Income and Wealth (2014)
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