Kate A. Ratliff; Kate A. Ranganath
Kate A. Ratliff; Kate A. Ranganath
Association Professor of Psychology, University of Florida
Verified email at ufl.edu - Homepage
Title
Cited by
Cited by
Year
Estimating the reproducibility of psychological science
Open Science Collaboration
Science 349 (6251), 2015
48982015
Pervasiveness and correlates of implicit attitudes and stereotypes
BA Nosek, FL Smyth, JJ Hansen, T Devos, NM Lindner, KA Ranganath, ...
European Review of Social Psychology 18 (1), 36-88, 2007
10872007
Investigating variation in replicability
RA Klein, KA Ratliff, M Vianello, RB Adams Jr, Š Bahník, MJ Bernstein, ...
Social psychology, 2014
7952014
An open, large-scale, collaborative effort to estimate the reproducibility of psychological science
Open Science Collaboration
Perspectives on Psychological Science 7, 657-660, 2012
5352012
Data from investigating variation in replicability: A “many labs” replication project
R Klein, K Ratliff, M Vianello, R Adams Jr, S Bahník, M Bernstein, ...
Journal of Open Psychology Data 2 (1), 2014
355*2014
Distinguishing automatic and controlled components of attitudes from direct and indirect measurement methods
KA Ranganath, CT Smith, BA Nosek
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 44 (2), 386-396, 2008
2412008
Using nonnaive participants can reduce effect sizes
J Chandler, G Paolacci, E Peer, P Mueller, KA Ratliff
Psychological science 26 (7), 1131-1139, 2015
1872015
Implicit attitude generalization occurs immediately; explicit attitude generalization takes time
KA Ranganath, BA Nosek
Psychological Science 19 (3), 249-254, 2008
1382008
PsychDisclosure. org: Grassroots support for reforming reporting standards in psychology
EP LeBel, D Borsboom, R Giner-Sorolla, F Hasselman, KR Peters, ...
Perspectives on psychological science 8 (4), 424-432, 2013
1012013
Residential mobility breeds familiarity-seeking.
S Oishi, FF Miao, M Koo, J Kisling, KA Ratliff
Journal of personality and social psychology 102 (1), 149, 2012
912012
Negativity and outgroup biases in attitude formation and transfer
KA Ratliff, BA Nosek
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 37 (12), 1692-1703, 2011
552011
Creating distinct implicit and explicit attitudes with an illusory correlation paradigm
KA Ratliff, BA Nosek
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 46 (5), 721-728, 2010
452010
Engendering support: Hostile sexism predicts voting for Donald Trump over Hillary Clinton in the 2016 US presidential election
KA Ratliff, L Redford, J Conway, CT Smith
Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 22 (4), 578-593, 2019
442019
Rapid assimilation: Automatically integrating new information with existing beliefs
CT Smith, KA Ratliff, BA Nosek
Social Cognition 30 (2), 199-219, 2012
402012
Gender differences in implicit self-esteem following a romantic partner’s success or failure.
KA Ratliff, S Oishi
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 105 (4), 688, 2013
392013
Caught in the middle: Defensive responses to IAT feedback among whites, blacks, and biracial black/whites
JL Howell, SE Gaither, KA Ratliff
Social Psychological and Personality Science 6 (4), 373-381, 2015
372015
Not your average bigot: The better‐than‐average effect and defensive responding to Implicit Association Test feedback
JL Howell, KA Ratliff
British Journal of Social Psychology 56 (1), 125-145, 2017
342017
Does one bad apple (juice) spoil the bunch? Implicit attitudes toward one product transfer to other products by the same brand
KA Ratliff, BAP Swinkels, K Klerx, BA Nosek
Psychology & Marketing 29 (8), 531-540, 2012
332012
Cognitive “category-based induction” research and social “persuasion” research are each about what makes arguments believable: A tale of two literatures
KA Ranganath, BA Spellman, JA Joy-Gaba
Perspectives on Psychological Science 5 (2), 115-122, 2010
302010
Automatic attitudes and health information avoidance.
JL Howell, KA Ratliff, JA Shepperd
Health Psychology 35 (8), 816, 2016
252016
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