The 5 most popular psychological experiments of all time

There’s nothing quite like a little research on what people are actually thinking, or how they’re feeling.

And there are plenty of them out there, including some that have become so famous they have their own Wikipedia pages and Wikipedia pages dedicated to them.

But the list of the top five most popular psychology experiments doesn’t include a single one that has garnered much attention.

The first and foremost is the famous “social psychology” experiment that started it all.

In the early 1900s, a psychologist named Alfred Kinsey conducted a series of experiments on whether people would actually trust people when they told them they were doing something for the “good of society.”

After doing some initial work on that, Kinsey decided to try his hand at a more comprehensive study.

And he set out to do it in a way that was both accurate and safe for participants.

The results of the Kinsey experiments are widely credited with sparking the modern field of social psychology.

But in the 20th century, as we’ve come to know them, Kinseys experiments have been largely ignored by the scientific community, and they’ve only recently started to receive much more attention.

In recent years, researchers from the University of Texas at Austin and the University at Buffalo have taken a look at Kinsey’s “unethical” experiments and have created a new, much more comprehensive database of the studies.

The researchers analyzed the research from all of Kinseys experiments and found that they were consistently inaccurate and dangerous for people.

They also found that the accuracy of Kinseys data is lower than the accuracy reported by other social psychology researchers.

The researchers say they hope that this new database will help researchers understand more about the accuracy and dangers of Kinsellys findings, and help researchers better design their experiments to minimize the potential for false positives and false negatives.

And they also hope that the data will help to “understand the social context in which the experiment is being conducted,” they write.

“The more information we have about the science of what we’re doing, the better we’ll be able to do what we need to do,” said Jessica Nisbett, a postdoctoral researcher in the University’s Department of Psychology.

She said the study has some of the biggest implications for people who have struggled to learn about their own feelings and to avoid the self-serving, self-promotional biases that Kinsey had come to believe in.

“Kinsey’s research has been criticized for a lot of different reasons,” Nisbert said.

“It’s been criticized because he was biased.

But the research also has been controversial because of what happened after he left the field.

And I think that’s really important.

The fact that we know now that it was a flawed study does show that the evidence isn’t perfect, and it’s important to keep in mind that Kinsell’s research was not done with a scientific lens.”

The researchers also analyzed data from a different experiment, called the “Mozart experiment,” that Kinseys’ colleagues had conducted in the early 1950s.

The two experiments involved different methods for conducting a “study” that used the instruments of social science to measure people’s social behavior.

The method of “Mochart” consisted of a group of students listening to Mozart, and the researchers measured how long it took them to “confront” the music in the room.

In contrast, the method of Kinselys experiments was to simply ask participants to play Mozart.

This meant that Kinsels experiments had to be “fair,” meaning that they had to measure how well people reacted to the music.

And that’s exactly what the researchers found: people tended to respond to the Mozart much more quickly than to any other piece of music.

This finding was so striking that the researchers had to conduct a new experiment to determine whether people were really being more or less “intelligent” by listening to the song.

In a new study, published in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, the researchers compared the results of these two experiments to the results from other research on “Muzart” participants, finding that people reacted more to the pieces of music when they were playing Mozart than they did when they listened to other pieces of Mozart music.

This suggests that listening to other Mozart pieces of content, like the music of other composers or popular pop songs, has an impact on people’s behavior, and that the people who are most affected by their actions may be those who already tend to respond in a similar way to all sorts of other types of music, like classical music or jazz.

It’s also important that researchers understand the limitations of Kinseys results”

The more we know about the specific context that is being played in the study, the more we can build hypotheses about how it’s going to affect the participants.”

It’s also important that researchers understand the limitations of Kinseys results