Inquisit Scripts

Competitive Reaction Time Task (Complete)

The variation of the competitive reaction time task (Epstein & Taylor, 1967) in which participants select the duration and intensity of blasts to be delivered to the competitor.


(Requires Inquisit Lab to run locally)
Run Test Online User Manual Sample Data Last Updated: Oct 27, 2016, 5:51PM

Competitive Reaction Time Task (Duration)

The variation of the competitive reaction time task (Epstein & Taylor, 1967) in which participants select the duration of blasts to be delivered to the competitor.


(Requires Inquisit Lab to run locally)
Run Test Online User Manual Sample Data Last Updated: Oct 27, 2016, 5:51PM

Competitive Reaction Time Task (Intensity)

The variation of the competitive reaction time task (Epstein & Taylor, 1967) in which participants select the intensity of blasts to be delivered to the competitor.


(Requires Inquisit Lab to run locally)
Run Test Online User Manual Sample Data Last Updated: Oct 27, 2016, 5:51PM

References

Epstein, S., & Taylor, S. (1967). Instigation to aggression as a function of degree of defeat and perceived aggressive intent of the opponent. Journal of Personality, 35, 265–289.

Bushman, B. J. (1995). Moderating role of trait aggressiveness in the effects of violent media on aggression. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 69, 950-960.

Anderson, C.A. & Dill, K.E. (2000). Video Games and Aggressive Thoughts, Feelings, and Behavior in the Laboratory and in Life. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 78, 772-790.

Anderson, C. A., & Carnagey, N. L. (2009) Causal effects of violent sports video games on aggression: Is it competitiveness or violent content? Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 45, 731-739.

Denson, T.F., von Hippel, W., Richard I. Kemp, R.I. & Teo, L.S. (2010). Glucose consumption decreases impulsive aggression in response to provocation in aggressive individuals. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 46, 1023–1028.

Denson, T. F., Capper, M. M., Oaten, M., Friese, M., & Schofield, T. P. (2011). Self-control training decreases aggression in response to provocation in aggressive individuals.Journal of Research in Personality, 45, 252-256.

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