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Profile: Ran Hassin (Hebrew University of Jerusalem)
  1. Ran R. Hassin & Maxim Milyavsky (2014). But What If the Default is Defaulting? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (1):29-30.
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  2. Ran R. Hassin, Hillel Aviezer & Shlomo Bentin (2013). Inherently Ambiguous: Facial Expressions of Emotions, in Context. Emotion Review 5 (1):60-65.
    With a few yet increasing number of exceptions, the cognitive sciences enthusiastically endorsed the idea that there are basic facial expressions of emotions that are created by specific configurations of facial muscles. We review evidence that suggests an inherent role for context in emotion perception. Context does not merely change emotion perception at the edges; it leads to radical categorical changes. The reviewed findings suggest that configurations of facial muscles are inherently ambiguous, and they call for a different approach towards (...)
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  3. Maxim Milyavsky, Ran R. Hassin & Yaacov Schul (2012). Guess What? Implicit Motivation Boosts the Influence of Subliminal Information on Choice. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (3):1232-1241.
    When is choice affected by subliminal messages? This question has fascinated scientists and lay people alike, but it is only recently that reliable empirical data began to emerge. In the current paper we bridge the literature on implicit motivation and that on subliminal persuasion. We suggest that motivation in general, and implicit motivation more specifically, plays an important role in subliminal persuasion: It sensitizes us to subliminal cues. To examine this hypothesis we developed a new paradigm that allows powerful tests (...)
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  4. Niv Reggev, Ran R. Hassin & Anat Maril (2012). When Two Sources of Fluency Meet One Cognitive Mindset. Cognition 124 (2):256-260.
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  5. Ran R. Hassin (2011). Consciousness Might Still Be in Business, but Not in This Business. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (2):299-300.
    In a recent comment on our paper Implicit Working Memory Guterman argued that a possible interpretation of the results of one of our experiments is that “conscious awareness … enabled the participants to find ways to benefit from the predictability … while nullifying the cost.” Unfortunately, the data do not support this interpretation. Additionally, Guterman seems to have suggested that our results may be explained by non-working memory processes. We argue against this interpretation.
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  6. Ran R. Hassin, Henk Aarts, Baruch Eitam, Ruud Custers & Tali Kleiman (2009). Non-Conscious Goal Pursuit and the Effortful Control of Behavior. In Ezequiel Morsella, John A. Bargh & Peter M. Gollwitzer (eds.), Oxford Handbook of Human Action. Oxford University Press.
  7. Ran R. Hassin, John A. Bargh, Andrew D. Engell & Kathleen C. McCulloch (2009). Implicit Working Memory. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (3):665-678.
    Working Memory plays a crucial role in many high-level cognitive processes . The prevalent view holds that active components of WM are predominantly intentional and conscious. This conception is oftentimes expressed explicitly, but it is best reflected in the nature of major WM tasks: All of them are blatantly explicit. We developed two new WM paradigms that allow for an examination of the role of conscious awareness in WM. Results from five studies show that WM can operate unintentionally and outside (...)
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  8. Ran R. Hassin (2005). Nonconscious Control and Implicit Working Memory. In Ran R. Hassin, James S. Uleman & John A. Bargh (eds.), The New Unconscious. Oxford Series in Social Cognition and Social Neuroscience. Oxford University Press. 196-222.
  9. Ran R. Hassin, James S. Uleman & John A. Bargh (eds.) (2005). The New Unconscious. Oxford University Press.
    Over the past two decades, a new picture of the unconscious has emerged from a variety of disciplines that are broadly part of cognitive science. According to this picture, unconscious processes seem to be capable of doing many things that were thought to require intention, deliberation, and conscious awareness. Moreover, they accomplish these things without the conflict and drama of the psychoanalytic unconscious. These processes range from complex information processing, through goal pursuit and emotions, to cognitive control and self-regulation. This (...)
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  10. Ran R. Hassin, James S. Uleman & John A. Bargh (eds.) (2005). The New Unconscious. Oxford Series in Social Cognition and Social Neuroscience. Oxford University Press.
    Over the past two decades, a new picture of the unconscious has emerged from a variety of disciplines that are broadly part of cognitive science. According to this picture, unconscious processes seem to be capable of doing many things that were thought to require intention, deliberation, and conscious awareness. Moreover, they accomplish these things without the conflict and drama of the psychoanalytic unconscious. These processes range from complex information processing, through goal pursuit and emotions, to cognitive control and self-regulation. This (...)
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