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  1.  35
    Benjamin E. Hilbig & Tobias Richter (2011). Homo Heuristicus Outnumbered: Comment on Gigerenzer and Brighton (2009). Topics in Cognitive Science 3 (1):187-196.
    Gigerenzer and Brighton (2009) have argued for a “Homo heuristicus” view of judgment and decision making, claiming that there is evidence for a majority of individuals using fast and frugal heuristics. In this vein, they criticize previous studies that tested the descriptive adequacy of some of these heuristics. In addition, they provide a reanalysis of experimental data on the recognition heuristic that allegedly supports Gigerenzer and Brighton’s view of pervasive reliance on heuristics. However, their arguments and reanalyses are both conceptually (...)
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  2.  7
    Benjamin E. Hilbig (2012). How Framing Statistical Statements Affects Subjective Veracity: Validation and Application of a Multinomial Model for Judgments of Truth. Cognition 125 (1):37-48.
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  3. Andreas Glöckner, Susann Fiedler, Guy Hochman, Shahar Ayal & Benjamin E. Hilbig (2012). Processing Differences Between Descriptions and Experience: A Comparative Analysis Using Eye-Tracking and Physiological Measures. Frontiers in Psychology 3.
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  4.  2
    Andreas Glöckner, Benjamin E. Hilbig & Marc Jekel (2014). What is Adaptive About Adaptive Decision Making? A Parallel Constraint Satisfaction Account. Cognition 133 (3):641-666.
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  5. Andreas Glöckner, Benjamin E. Hilbig, Felix Henninger & Susann Fiedler (2016). The Reversed Description-Experience Gap: Disentangling Sources of Presentation Format Effects in Risky Choice. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 145 (4):486-508.
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  6. Benjamin E. Hilbig & Morten Moshagen (2015). A Predominance of Self-Identified Democrats is No Evidence of a Leftward Bias. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 38.
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