SAGE Journal Articles
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Article 1: Chambers, J. R., Swan, L. K., & Heesacker, M. (2014). Better off than we know: Distorted perceptions of incomes and income inequality in America. Psychological Science, 25, 613–618.
Summary: This study showed that Americans underestimate the actual incomes of Americans in different groups. Participants with liberal political beliefs underestimated income and income inequality among groups to the greatest degree.
Article 2: Guo, L., Treublood, J. S., & Diederich, A. (2017). Thinking fast increases framing effects in risky decision making. Psychological Science, 28, 530–543.
Summary: The study examined framing effects in risky decision making under time pressure. Framing effects increased when time pressure was present, suggesting that these decisions can be made quickly and automatically.
Article 3: Mazza, S., Gerbier, E., Gustin, M-P., Kasikci, Z., Koenig, O., Toppino, T. C., & Magnin, M. (2016). Relearn faster and retain longer: Along with practice, sleep makes perfect. Psychological Science, 27, 1321–1330.
Summary: This study investigated the interaction between spaced learning and sleep on memory. When people slept after studying foreign language vocabulary, they relearned the translations faster and remembered them for longer.