When does the intuitive-cooperative effect exist? The role of game riskiness on the effect of decision time on cooperation in social dilemmas

Ting Tat NG, Wing Tung AU

Research output: Other Conference ContributionsConference Paper (other)Other Conference Paperpeer-review

Abstract

This paper examines how the intriguing intuitive-cooperative effect can be moderated by the risk of cooperation. Based on the premise that people who use less time to make decisions are more risk-seeking in such decisions, we hypothesized and found in two studies that the intuitive-cooperative effect was stronger in cooperation-more-risky social dilemmas than in defection-more-risky counterparts.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 9 Feb 2019
Event2019 Society for Personality and Social Psychology Annual Convention - Oregon Convention Center, Portland, United States
Duration: 7 Feb 20199 Feb 2019
http://meeting.spsp.org/2019/

Conference

Conference2019 Society for Personality and Social Psychology Annual Convention
Abbreviated titleSPSP2019
CountryUnited States
CityPortland
Period7/02/199/02/19
Internet address

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Cite this

NG, T. T., & AU, W. T. (2019). When does the intuitive-cooperative effect exist? The role of game riskiness on the effect of decision time on cooperation in social dilemmas. Paper presented at 2019 Society for Personality and Social Psychology Annual Convention, Portland, United States.
NG, Ting Tat ; AU, Wing Tung. / When does the intuitive-cooperative effect exist? The role of game riskiness on the effect of decision time on cooperation in social dilemmas. Paper presented at 2019 Society for Personality and Social Psychology Annual Convention, Portland, United States.
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abstract = "This paper examines how the intriguing intuitive-cooperative effect can be moderated by the risk of cooperation. Based on the premise that people who use less time to make decisions are more risk-seeking in such decisions, we hypothesized and found in two studies that the intuitive-cooperative effect was stronger in cooperation-more-risky social dilemmas than in defection-more-risky counterparts.",
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NG, TT & AU, WT 2019, 'When does the intuitive-cooperative effect exist? The role of game riskiness on the effect of decision time on cooperation in social dilemmas' Paper presented at 2019 Society for Personality and Social Psychology Annual Convention, Portland, United States, 7/02/19 - 9/02/19, .

When does the intuitive-cooperative effect exist? The role of game riskiness on the effect of decision time on cooperation in social dilemmas. / NG, Ting Tat; AU, Wing Tung.

2019. Paper presented at 2019 Society for Personality and Social Psychology Annual Convention, Portland, United States.

Research output: Other Conference ContributionsConference Paper (other)Other Conference Paperpeer-review

TY - CONF

T1 - When does the intuitive-cooperative effect exist? The role of game riskiness on the effect of decision time on cooperation in social dilemmas

AU - NG, Ting Tat

AU - AU, Wing Tung

PY - 2019/2/9

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N2 - This paper examines how the intriguing intuitive-cooperative effect can be moderated by the risk of cooperation. Based on the premise that people who use less time to make decisions are more risk-seeking in such decisions, we hypothesized and found in two studies that the intuitive-cooperative effect was stronger in cooperation-more-risky social dilemmas than in defection-more-risky counterparts.

AB - This paper examines how the intriguing intuitive-cooperative effect can be moderated by the risk of cooperation. Based on the premise that people who use less time to make decisions are more risk-seeking in such decisions, we hypothesized and found in two studies that the intuitive-cooperative effect was stronger in cooperation-more-risky social dilemmas than in defection-more-risky counterparts.

M3 - Conference Paper (other)

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NG TT, AU WT. When does the intuitive-cooperative effect exist? The role of game riskiness on the effect of decision time on cooperation in social dilemmas. 2019. Paper presented at 2019 Society for Personality and Social Psychology Annual Convention, Portland, United States.