Online Research

Below you will find a list of links to studies in which you can participate. These are either surveys or experiments on the internet. They are organized chronologically. The list is maintained by Adam Fetterman. If you are interested in submitting your own study to our database, please send us an e-mail at research@in-mind.org with 'Online Study' in the subject heading, detailing the information provided by the list below. An important note: Please ascertain that you submit a brief description of the study, which will be read by the participants:

Title of the Study:
Researchers (without academic titles):
Institution:
Web Address of Study:
Brief Description of the Study:
Ethics Review Information (including review number):



Perceptions of Crime

Researchers: 
Jon McPhetres & Jamie Hughes, University of Texas of the Permian Basin

Brief description: 
People will read a short prompt and make quick judgments about a crime.  Should take less than 10 minutes.

Web Address of Study: 
https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/DXMBHH7

Article Author:
Adam K. Fetterman

Self-perceptions and Aging

Researchers: 
Lisa Mask & Fuschia Sirois, Bishop's University

Brief description: 
How do you feel about your body and aging? And do these self-perceptions influence your health and well-being? We're looking for women aged 18 to 65 to participate in this study. Your responses will be anonymous and for participating you will be given a chance to win one of four gift cards (one $100 and three $75 gift cards) to a spa of your choice to enjoy!

Participation in this study involves completing a survey which should take approximately 30-45 minutes and your responses will be anonymous. The survey will include some general questions about yourself and your personality, how you feel about your body and aging, and some general questions about your health and well-being.

Web Address of Study: 
http://www.ubishops.ca/SelfAgingStudy/

Article Author:
Adam K. Fetterman

Judgments about crime

Researchers: 
Jon McPhetres & Jamie Hughes, University of Texas of the Permian Basin

Brief description: 
Participants will read a scenario about a crime and be asked to make judgments. 

This should take less than 10 minutes to complete.

Web Address of Study: 
https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/CQHKZS6

Article Author:
Adam K. Fetterman

Making a Choice: Self-Other Differences in Decision Making

Researchers: 
Alissa Fleming, Saint Vincent College

Brief description: 
If you choose to participate, you will be asked to read short scenarios, to make decisions about a course of action in the scenarios, and to provide percentage estimates regarding the behavior in some scenarios. You will also be asked to complete demographic questions and a personality assessment. Participation should take less than an hour.

Because of the nature of scenarios in this study, you must be at least 18 to participate, but you may not be older than 30 years of age.

Your data will be anonymous, and you will have the option to withdraw without penalty at any time during the study. Upon completion, you will have the opportunity to enter to win one of four $50 Visa gift cards.

Web Address of Study: 
Participants should e-mail Alissa Fleming (alissa.fleming@stvincent.edu) with their interest to participate for access to the survey

Article Author:
Adam K. Fetterman

Psychopathy and Neurobiological Evidence

Researchers: 
Christopher Zacny, The Chicago School of Professional Psychology

Brief description: 
This study will explore if diagnostic labels (psychopathy, conduct disorder, or conduct disorder with limited prosocial emotions) and the presence or absence of neurobiological evidence mitigates or aggravates sentencing recommendations by a mock jury in a  juvenile court trial. Participants will read a short description of the case and then be randomly placed into one of six conditions. The participant will read testimony by a psychologist and then asked to rate treatment or confinement on a seven point Likert scale.

Web Address of Study: 
http://www.surveygizmo.com/s3/1800092/Youth-Psychopathy-and-Court-Room-Decision-Making

Article Author:
Adam K. Fetterman

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