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Research Article

Behavioral Priming: It's All in the Mind, but Whose Mind?

  • Stéphane Doyen mail,

    sdoyen@ulb.ac.be

    Affiliations: Consciousness, Cognition and Computation Group, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Brussels, Belgium, Social Psychology Unit, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Brussels, Belgium, Social and Developmental Psychology Department, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, United Kingdom

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  • Olivier Klein,

    Affiliation: Social Psychology Unit, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Brussels, Belgium

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  • Cora-Lise Pichon,

    Affiliation: Consciousness, Cognition and Computation Group, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Brussels, Belgium

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  • Axel Cleeremans

    Affiliation: Consciousness, Cognition and Computation Group, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Brussels, Belgium

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  • Published: January 18, 2012
  • DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0029081

Reader Comments (3)

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Media Coverage of This Article

Posted by PLoS_ONE_Group on 20 Jan 2012 at 18:57 GMT

The following article represents some of the media coverage that has occurred for this paper:

Publication: Decoded Science
Title: “Behavioral Priming and Influence by Subliminal Suggestion |”
http://www.decodedscience...

Publication: Discover Magazine
Title: “Primed by expectations - why a classic psychology experiment isn't what it seemed | Not Exactly Rocket Science | Discover Magazine”
http://blogs.discovermaga...

If you see any additional coverage of this paper in the press or blogosphere, please reply to this thread and add the link to the article.

Competing interests declared: PLoS ONE Staff

RE: Media Coverage of This Article

MikeTaylor replied to PLoS_ONE_Group on 13 Mar 2012 at 14:22 GMT

See also John Bargh's hostile response to this article, "Nothing in Their Heads", including an attack on PLoS ONE itself: http://www.psychologytoda...

And Pete Binfield's response to the PLoS ONE attack part of that post, in the comments, as "Setting the record straight regarding PLoS ONE": http://www.psychologytoda...

And science journalist Ed Yong's analysis of Bargh's article, "A failed replication draws a scathing personal attack from a psychology professor": http://blogs.discovermaga...

And Daniel Simons's analysis of the same article, "A primer for how not to respond when someone fails to replicate your work": https://plus.google.com/u...

No competing interests declared.

RE: RE: Media Coverage of This Article

PLoS_ONE_Group replied to MikeTaylor on 16 Mar 2012 at 22:03 GMT

The following article represents some of the media coverage that has occurred for this paper:

Publication: Discover Magazine
Title: “A failed replication draws a scathing personal attack from a psychology professor | Not Exactly Rocket Science | Discover Magazine”
http://blogs.discovermaga...

Publication: Wall Street Journal
Title: “Failure to Replicate Famous Study Causes Furor - Ideas Market - WSJ”
http://blogs.wsj.com/idea...

If you see any additional coverage of this paper in the press or blogosphere, please reply to this thread and add the link to the article.

Competing interests declared: PLoS ONE Staff

RE: RE: RE: Media Coverage of This Article

PLoS_ONE_Group replied to PLoS_ONE_Group on 18 May 2012 at 22:02 GMT

Publication: Nature
Title: “Replication studies: Bad copy : Nature News & Comment”
http://www.nature.com/new...

If you see any additional coverage of this paper in the press or blogosphere, please reply to this thread and add the link to the article.

Competing interests declared: PLoS ONE Staff

RE: RE: RE: RE: Media Coverage of This Article

PLoS_ONE_Group replied to PLoS_ONE_Group on 23 Feb 2013 at 00:53 GMT

The following article represents some of the media coverage that has occurred for this paper:

Publication: Live Science
Title: “How Many Psychology Studies Are Wrong? | LiveScience”
http://www.livescience.co...

If you see any additional coverage of this paper in the press or blogosphere, please reply to this thread and add the link to the article.

Competing interests declared: PLOS ONE Staff