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**Announcing Many Labs 2, e-mail manylabsproject@gmail.com to get involved, or view our proposal.

Notes: “X” indicates the effect sizes obtained in the original studies. Large circles represent the aggregate effect sizes obtained across all participants. Error bars represent 99% noncentral confidence intervals around the effects. Small circles represent the effect sizes obtained within each site (grey and green circles for US and international replications, respectively).

Links to original articles that provides the studies for this replication effort

Instructional manipulation checks: Detecting satisficing to increase statistical power (Oppenheimer et al., 2009)

The framing of decisions and the psychology of choice (Tversky & Kahneman, 1981)

Measures of anchoring in estimation tasks (Jacowitz & Kahneman, 1995)

The retrospective gambler’s fallacy: Unlikely events, constructing the past, and multiple universes (Oppenheimer & Monin, 2009)

Response scales: Effects of category range on reported behavior and comparative judgments (Schwarz et al., 1985)

The current status of American public opinion (Hyman & Sheatsley, 1950)

Experiments in wording questions: II (Rugg, 1941)

Prestige, suggestion, and attitudes (Lorge & Curtiss, 1936)

A single exposure to the American flag shifts support toward Republicanism up to 8 months later (Carter et al., 2011; Study 2)

Mere exposure to money increases endorsement of free-market systems and social inequality (Caruso et al., 2012)

Elaboration enhances the imagined contact effect (Husnu & Crisp, 2010, Study 1)

Math = Male, Me = Female, therefore Math ≠ Me (Nosek, Banaji, & Greenwald, 2002)

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