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  1.  19
    Getting a grip on insight: real-time and embodied Aha experiences predict correct solutions.Ruben E. Laukkonen, Daniel J. Ingledew, Hilary J. Grimmer, Jonathan W. Schooler & Jason M. Tangen - 2021 - Cognition and Emotion 35 (5):918-935.
    Insight experiences are sudden, persuasive, and can accompany valuable new ideas in science and art. In this preregistered experiment, we aim to validate a novel visceral and continuous measure of insight problem solving and to test whether real-time and embodied feelings of insight can predict correct solutions. We report several findings. Consistent with recent work, we find a strong positive relationship between Aha moments and accuracy for problems that demand implicit processing. We also found that the intensity of the insight (...)
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  2.  16
    The dark side of Eureka: Artificially induced Aha moments make facts feel true.Ruben E. Laukkonen, Benjamin T. Kaveladze, Jason M. Tangen & Jonathan W. Schooler - 2020 - Cognition 196 (C):104122.
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  3.  20
    How to Detect Insight Moments in Problem Solving Experiments.Ruben E. Laukkonen & Jason M. Tangen - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9.
  4.  23
    Can observing a Necker cube make you more insightful?Ruben E. Laukkonen & Jason M. Tangen - 2017 - Consciousness and Cognition 48:198-211.
  5.  6
    Thinking style and psychosis proneness do not predict false insights.Hilary J. Grimmer, Ruben E. Laukkonen, Anna Freydenzon, William von Hippel & Jason M. Tangen - 2022 - Consciousness and Cognition 104 (C):103384.
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  6.  13
    Understanding expertise and non-analytic cognition in fingerprint discriminations made by humans.Matthew B. Thompson, Jason M. Tangen & Rachel A. Searston - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  7.  8
    The illusion of insight: detailed warnings reduce but do not prevent false “Aha!” moments.Hilary J. Grimmer, Jason M. Tangen, Anna Freydenzon & Ruben E. Laukkonen - 2023 - Cognition and Emotion 37 (2):329-338.
    False “Aha!” moments can be elicited experimentally using the False Insight Anagram Task (FIAT), which combines semantic priming and visual similarity manipulations to lead participants into having “Aha!” moments for incorrect anagram solutions. In a preregistered experiment (N = 255), we tested whether warning participants and explaining to them exactly how they were being deceived, would reduce their susceptibility to false insights. We found that simple warnings did not reduce the incidence of false insights. On the other hand, participants who (...)
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