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Lakens, D. (2013) Calculating and Reporting Effect Sizes to Facilitate Cumulatie Science: A Practical Primer for T-Tests and ANOVAs. Front in Psychology, 4, 863.
https://doi.org/10.3389/fpsyg.2013.00863

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Satiety Relaxes Thinness Criteria When Judging Others’ Body Shapes

    AUTHORS: Naoto Sato, Kasumi Suzuki, Kenichi Shibuya

    KEYWORDS: Satiety, Body Image, Perception, Judgment

    JOURNAL NAME: Journal of Behavioral and Brain Science, Vol.8 No.4, April 24, 2018

    ABSTRACT: While people might endorse tolerance, social/environmental biases can remain operative and drive action in an unconscious manner. Herein, we investigated whether the criteria for judging others’ body shapes as “fat” or “thin” change with the degree of satiety. Nine females participated in the present study. The participants judged nine women’s figures as fat or skinny on a computer monitor in two conditions (Fasting and Satiety). Each figure ranged in body mass index (BMI) from 18.3 to 45.4 (i.e., 18.3, 19.3, 20.9, 23.1, 26.2, 29.9, 34.3, 38.6, and 45.4). Parameter estimates showed that a one-unit change in condition (Fasting vs. Satiety) resulted in a 20.0% greater probability of switching from “fat” to “thin” (SE = 0.056, z = 3.631, p