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  1. Edouard Machery, Christopher Y. Olivola & Molly De Blanc (2009). Linguistic and Metalinguistic Intuitions in the Philosophy of Language. Analysis 69 (4):689-694.
    Machery et al. (2004) reported some preliminary evidence that intuitions about reference vary within and across cultures, and they argued that if real, such variation would have significant philosophical implications (see also Mallon et al. 2009). In a recent article, Genoveva Martı´ (2009) argues that the type of intuitions examined by Machery and colleagues (‘metalin- 10 guistic intuitions’) is evidentially irrelevant for identifying the correct theory of reference, and she concludes that the variation in the relevant intuitions about reference within (...)
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  2.  23
    Edouard Machery, Christopher Y. Olivola & Molly de Blanc (2009). Linguistic and Metalinguistic Intuitions in the Philosophy of Language. Analysis 69 (4):689 - 694.
    Machery et al. reported some preliminary evidence that intuitions about reference vary within and across cultures, and they argued that if real, such variation would have significant philosophical implications . In a recent article, Genoveva Martí argues that the type of intuitions examined by Machery and colleagues is evidentially irrelevant for identifying the correct theory of reference, and she concludes that the variation in the relevant intuitions about reference within and across cultures has not been established.To substantiate this criticism, Martí (...)
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  3.  4
    Christopher Y. Olivola, Friederike Funk & Alexander Todorov (2014). Social Attributions From Faces Bias Human Choices. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 18 (11):566-570.
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  4.  14
    Helen Susannah Moat, Tobias Preis, Christopher Y. Olivola, Chengwei Liu & Nick Chater (2014). Using Big Data to Predict Collective Behavior in the Real World. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (1):92-93.
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    Alexander Todorov, Friederike Funk & Christopher Y. Olivola (2015). Response to Bonnefon Et Al.: Limited ‘Kernels of Truth’ in Facial Inferences. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 19 (8):422-423.
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    Christopher Y. Olivola & Abigail B. Sussman (2014). Many Behavioral Tendencies Associated with Right-Leaning Political Ideologies Are Malleable and Unrelated to Negativity. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (3):323-324.
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  7. Helen Susannah Moat, Christopher Y. Olivola, Nick Chater & Tobias Preis (2016). Searching Choices: Quantifying Decision‐Making Processes Using Search Engine Data. Topics in Cognitive Science 8 (2).
    When making a decision, humans consider two types of information: information they have acquired through their prior experience of the world, and further information they gather to support the decision in question. Here, we present evidence that data from search engines such as Google can help us model both sources of information. We show that statistics from search engines on the frequency of content on the Internet can help us estimate the statistical structure of prior experience; and, specifically, we outline (...)
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