Cake Club

An jedem ersten Montag im Monat organisieren wir einen Journal Club. Journal Clubs sind regelmäßige Treffen, bei denen aktuelle (oder ältere) wissenschaftliche Veröffentlichungen vorgestellt und kritisch diskutiert werden. Inhaltlich kommen diese Veröffentlichungen schwerpunktmäßig aus dem Bereich Mensch-Technik-Interaktion, aber es sind auch schon mal "Exoten" mit dabei. Ziel der Veranstaltung ist zum einen die Auseinandersetzung mit aktuellen Forschungserkenntnissen aus dem Arbeitsfeld, zum anderen das Trainieren methodenkritischer Lesekompetenzen, insbesondere hinsichtlich der a priori Plausibilität von Hypothesen, der Angemessenheit von Studiendesigns zur Testung dieser Hypothesen, der Qualität und Robustheit (statistischer) Auswertungsstrategien sowie deren Interpretation und Integration in die existierende Literatur. Dazu gibt es Kuchen.

  • Nächster Termin: 10.10.2022, 11:00 Uhr
  • Target Paper: tba
  • Kuchen: Selbstversorgung, da aktuell über Zoom

Die Teilnahme am Cake Club steht jeder:m Interessierten offen. Es gibt keine Selbstverpflichtung, jeden Monat teilzunehmen. Wer also einfach mal reinschauen oder auch gerne dauerhaft kommen möchte schreibt eine Mail an

Vergangene Target Paper aus dem Cake Club:
  • Zheng, S., & Becker, I. (2022). Presenting Suspicious Details in {User-Facing} E-mail Headers Does Not Improve Phishing Detection. In Eighteenth Symposium on Usable Privacy and Security (SOUPS 2022) (pp. 253-271).
  • Hughes, S., Cummins, J., & Hussey, I. (2022). Effects on the Affect Misattribution Procedure are strongly moderated by influence awareness. Behavior Research Methods, 1-29.
  • Flake, J. K., Davidson, I. J., Wong, O., & Pek, J. (2022). Construct validity and the validity of replication studies: A systematic review. American Psychologist.
  • Burris, C. T. & Leitch, R. (2018). Harmful fun: Pranks and sadistic motivation. Motivation and Emotion, 42(1), 90–102.
  • Akram, U., Drabble, J., Cau, G., Hershaw, F., Rajenthran, A., Lowe, M., Trommelen, C. & Ellis, J. G. (2020). Exploratory study on the role of emotion regulation in perceived valence, humour, and beneficial use of depressive internet memes in depression. Scientific Reports, 10, Artikel 899.
  • Kramer, A. D. I., Guillory, J. E. & Hancock, J. T. (2014). Experimental evidence of massive-scale emotional contagion through social networks. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 111(24), 8788–8790.
  • Hodson, G. (2021). Construct jangle or construct mangle? Thinking straight about (nonredundant) psychological constructs. Journal of Theoretical Social Psychology, 00, 1– 15.
  • Dietvorst, B. J., Simmons, J. P. & Massey, C. (2015). Algorithm aversion: people erroneously avoid algorithms after seeing them err. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 144(1), 114–126.
  • Fiedler, K., Harris, C. & Schott, M. (2018). Unwarranted inferences from statistical mediation tests – An analysis of articles published in 2015. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 75, 95–102.
  • Kosinski, M. (2021). Facial recognition technology can expose political orientation from naturalistic facial images. Scientific Reports, 11, Artikel 100.
  • Rule, J. S., Tenenbaum, J. B. & Piantadosi, S. T. (2020). The Child as Hacker. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 24(11), 900–915.
  • Lazić, A. & Žeželj, I. (2021). A systematic review of narrative interventions: Lessons for countering anti-vaccination conspiracy theories and misinformation. Public Understanding of Science, 30(6), 644–670.
  • Skjuve, M., Følstad, A., Fostervold, K. I. & Brandtzaeg, P. B. (2021). My Chatbot Companion - a Study of Human-Chatbot Relationships. International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, 149, Artikel 102601.
  • Scrivner, C., Johnson, J. A., Kjeldgaard-Christiansen, J. & Clasen, M. (2021). Pandemic practice: Horror fans and morbidly curious individuals are more psychologically resilient during the COVID-19 pandemic. Personality and Individual Differences, 168, Artikel 110397.
  • Bechade, L., Duplessis, G. D. & Devillers, L. (2016). Empirical Study of Humor Support in Social Human-Robot Interaction. In N. Streitz & P. Markopoulos (Hrsg.), Distributed, Ambient and Pervasive Interactions (S. 305–316). Springer International Publishing.
  • Andres, J., schraefel, m., Semertzidis, N., Dwivedi, B., Kulwe, Y. C., Kaenel, J. von & Mueller, F. F. (04212020). Introducing Peripheral Awareness as a Neurological State for Human-computer Integration. In R. Bernhaupt, F. '. Mueller, D. Verweij, J. Andres, J. McGrenere, A. Cockburn, I. Avellino, A. Goguey, P. Bjørn, S. Zhao, B. P. Samson & R. Kocielnik (Hrsg.), Proceedings of the 2020 CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (S. 1–13). ACM.
  • Junker, A., Hutters, C., Reipur, D., Embøl, L., Nilsson, N. C. & Nordahl, R. (10252020). Virtual Womb. In D. Lamas, H. Sarapuu, I. Šmorgun & G. Berget (Hrsg.), Proceedings of the 11th Nordic Conference on Human-Computer Interaction: Shaping Experiences, Shaping Society (S. 1–8). ACM.
  • Hoogeveen, S., Sarafoglou, A. & Wagenmakers, E.‑J. (2020). Laypeople Can Predict Which Social-Science Studies Will Be Replicated Successfully. Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science, 3(3), 267–285.
  • Venard, B. (2019). The determinants of individual cyber security behaviours: Qualitative research among French students. In 2019 International Conference on Cyber Situational Awareness, Data Analytics And Assessment (Cyber SA).
  • Grames, E. M., Stillman, A. N., Tingley, M. W. & Elphick, C. S. (2019). An automated approach to identifying search terms for systematic reviews using keyword co-occurrence networks. Methods in Ecology and Evolution, 10(10), 1645–1654.
  • Hussey, I. & Hughes, S. (2020). Hidden Invalidity Among 15 Commonly Used Measures in Social and Personality Psychology. Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science, 3(2), 166–184.
  • Talamas, S. N., Mavor, K. I. & Perrett, D. I. (2016). Blinded by Beauty: Attractiveness Bias and Accurate Perceptions of Academic Performance. PLOS ONE, 11(2), Artikel e0148284.
  • Wendt, C. S. & Berg, G. (2009). Nonverbal humor as a new dimension of HRI. In RO-MAN 2009 - The 18th IEEE International Symposium on Robot and Human Interactive Communication, 183-188.
  • Venkatanathan, J., Kostakos, V., Karapanos, E. & Gonçalves, J. (2014). Online Disclosure of Personally Identifiable Information with Strangers: Effects of Public and Private Sharing. Interacting with Computers, 26(6), 614–626.
  • van der Lippe, T. & Lippényi, Z. (2020). Beyond Formal Access: Organizational Context, Working From Home, and Work–Family Conflict of Men and Women in European Workplaces. Social Indicators Research, 151(2), 383–402.
  • Goodman, J. K., Cryder, C. E. & Cheema, A. (2013). Data Collection in a Flat World: The Strengths and Weaknesses of Mechanical Turk Samples. Journal of Behavioral Decision Making, 26(3), 213–224.
  • Lu, L. & Gursoy, D. (2017). Does offering an organic food menu help restaurants excel in competition? An examination of diners’ decision-making. International Journal of Hospitality Management, 63, 72–81.
  • Halali, E., Meiran, N. & Shalev, I. (2017). Keep it cool: temperature priming effect on cognitive control. Psychological Research, 81(2), 343–354.
  • Waytz, A., Dungan, J. & Young, L. (2013). The whistleblower's dilemma and the fairness–loyalty tradeoff. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 49(6), 1027–1033.
  • Oppenheimer, D. M. (2006). Consequences of erudite vernacular utilized irrespective of necessity: problems with using long words needlessly. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 20(2), 139–156.
  • Watt, C. (2014). Precognitive dreaming: Investigating anomalous cognition and psychological factors. Journal of Parapsychology, 78(1), 115–125.
  • Rohrer, J. M. (2018). Thinking Clearly About Correlations and Causation: Graphical Causal Models for Observational Data. Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science, 1(1), 27–42.