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  1.  6
    Adam L. Alter, Daniel M. Oppenheimer & Nicholas Epley (2013). Disfluency Prompts Analytic Thinking—But Not Always Greater Accuracy: Response To. Cognition 128 (2):252-255.
    In this issue of Cognition, Thompson and her colleagues challenge the results from a paper we published several years ago. That paper demonstrated that metacognitive difficulty or disfluency can trigger more analytical thinking as measured by accuracy on several reasoning tasks. In their experiments, Thompson et al. find evidence that people process information more deeply—but not necessarily more accurately—when they experience disfluency. These results are consistent with our original theorizing, but the authors misinterpret it as counter-evidence because they suggest that (...)
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  2.  10
    Eugene M. Caruso, Adam Waytz & Nicholas Epley (2010). The Intentional Mind and the Hot Hand: Perceiving Intentions Makes Streaks Seem Likely to Continue. Cognition 116 (1):149-153.
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  3.  12
    Nicholas Epley, Leaf Van Boven & Eugene M. Caruso (2004). Balance Where It Really Counts. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (3):333-333.
    A balanced approach that considers human strengths and weaknesses will lead to a more flattering set of empirical findings, but will distract researchers from focusing on the mental processes that produce such findings and will diminish the practical implications of their work. Psychologists ought to be doing research that is theoretically informative and practically relevant, exactly as they are doing.
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  4. Nicholas Epley & Juliana Schroeder (2014). Mistakenly Seeking Solitude. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 143 (5):1980-1999.
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  5. Nicholas Epley, Adam Waytz & John T. Cacioppo (2007). On Seeing Human: A Three-Factor Theory of Anthropomorphism. Psychological Review 114 (4):864-886.
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  6. Nadav Klein & Nicholas Epley (2014). The Topography of Generosity: Asymmetric Evaluations of Prosocial Actions. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 143 (6):2366-2379.
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  7. Juliana Schroeder, Eugene M. Caruso & Nicholas Epley (2016). Many Hands Make Overlooked Work: Over-Claiming of Responsibility Increases with Group Size. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 22 (2):238-246.
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  8. Yan Zhang & Nicholas Epley (2012). Exaggerated, Mispredicted, and Misplaced: When “It's the Thought That Counts” in Gift Exchanges. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 141 (4):667-681.
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  9.  35
    Adam Waytz, Kurt Gray, Nicholas Epley & Daniel Wegner (2010). Causes and Consequences of Mind Perception. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 14 (8):383-388.
    Perceiving others? minds is a crucial component of social life. People do not, however, always ascribe minds to other people, and sometimes ascribe minds to non-people. This article reviews when mind perception occurs, when it does not, and why mind perception is important. Causes of mind perception stem both from the perceiver and perceived, and include the need for social connection and a similarity to oneself. Mind perception also has profound consequences for both the perceiver and perceived. Ascribing mind confers (...)
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