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Click "Read More" below to get started. ![enter image description here][1] **CREP’s mission is to provide training, support, and professional growth opportunities for students and instructors completing replication projects, while also addressing the need for direct and direct+ replications of highly-cited studies in the field.** Step-by-step instructions for researchers can be found [here][2]. Sign up to complete a replication [here][3]. Sign up to be a reviewer [here][4]. Other useful resources can be found under the component "[Getting Started][5]." E-mail us with any questions: **Project Leaders:** Executive Director: Jordan Wagge, Avila University CREP Curator: Jon Grahe, Pacific Lutheran University Co-creator and Executive Reviewer: [Mark Brandt][6], Tilburg University Executive Reviewers: Nikki Legate (Illinois Institute of Technology), Lili Lazarevic (University of Belgrade), Michelle Hurst (University of Chicago), Lea Hildebrandt (University of Wuerzburg), Cody Christopherson (Southern Oregon University) CREP Assistants: Allie VanBeschoten, Pacific Lutheran University Savannah Lewis, Ashland University **The List of Studies** Studies that were the top three cited empirical (non-meta-analysis) papers in each of the top journals for 9 sub-disciplines of psychology (according to the ISI, impact determined by [][7]) from 2010 were the initial pool of studies for the list. These 27 studies were rated for feasibility by Dr. Mark Brandt and Dr. Hans IJzerman. The top 5 studies were chosen for the list. These studies represent well cited, but also recent empirical papers in psychological science. We encourage instructors to get in touch with us to suggest studies that they both consider classic in our field and feasible to conduct for students at the bachelor level. Studies have been selected in a similar manner roughly each year since the first. We currently will conduct CREP reviews on studies without enough samples to write a complete paper, or if a paper has not yet started. There are 3 that are working their way through the writing progress. Please complete samples for new projects if you want your data included in a "study manuscript". Contributors are always welcome to continue replicating these studies. **MANUSCRIPTS PUBLISHED OR UNDER REVIEW** (new studies cannot be added to manuscript) Elliot, A. J., Niesta Kayser, D., Greitemeyer, T., Lichtenfeld, S., Gramzow, R. H., Maier, M. A., & Liu, H. (2010). Red, rank, and romance in women viewing men. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 139, 399. Study 3 Eskine, K. J., Kacinik, N. A., & Prinz, J. J. (2011). A Bad Taste in the Mouth Gustatory Disgust Influences Moral Judgment. Psychological Science, 22, 295-299. Forest, A. & Wood, J.V. (2012). When social networking is not working individuals with low self-esteem recognize but do not reap the benefits of self-disclosure on Facebook. Psychological Science, 23, 295-302. Study 1 There are 6 studies that are still waiting for replications. Please consider them. **List of Studies we will conduct a CREP REVIEW** Diener, E., Ng, W., Harter, J., & Arora, R. (2010). Wealth and happiness across the world: material prosperity predicts life evaluation, whereas psychosocial prosperity predicts positive feeling. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 99, 52. Study 1 Griskevicius, V., Tybur, J. M., & Van den Bergh, B. (2010). Going green to be seen: Status, reputation, and conspicuous conservation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 98, 392-404. Study 1 Kool, W., McGuire, J. T., Rosen, Z. B., & Botvinick, M. M. (2010). Decision making and the avoidance of cognitive demand. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General, 139, 665. Study 3 De Neys, W., Rossi, S., & Houdé, O. (2013). Bats, balls, and substitution sensitivity: Cognitive misers are no happy fools. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 20, 269-273. Study 1 Tentori, K., Crupi, V., & Russo, S. (2013). On the determinants of the conjunction fallacy: Probability versus inductive confirmation. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 142, 235-255. Study 3 Feng, S., D’Mello, S., & Graesser, A. C. (2013). Mind wandering while reading easy and difficult texts. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 20, 586-592. Study 1 [1]: [2]: [3]: [4]: [5]: [6]: [7]:
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