University Honors, Honors in Psychology
Date of Award
Thesis Professor Department
Anthony Cavender, Eric Sellers
This study examines the accuracy with which participants complete a typical social psychology post-experimental inquiry following a procedure involving deception. Participants were randomly assigned to be informed or naïve to an ostensible purpose and were randomly assigned to be offered or not offered a reward for revealing awareness of the ostensible purpose and admission of receiving prior information. MANOVA analyses suggest that being informed and being offered a reward increase Awareness. Being offered a Reward actually decreased Admission. The implications of these results for deception research will be discussed.
Honors Thesis - Open Access
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This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 License.
Clark, Travis, "Assessing the Accuracy of Manipulation Checks: Follow-up." (2011). Undergraduate Honors Theses. Paper 150. http://dc.etsu.edu/honors/150
Copyright by the authors.