Abstract

Here, I would like to raise a couple of questions with respect to methods commonly used in Experimental Economics.

Keywords

Stake 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Binmore, K., (1999). “Why Experiment in Economics,” Economic Journal 109, February, F16–F24.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Bohm, P., (1972). “Estimating Demand for Public Goods: An Experiment,” European Economic Review 3, 111–30.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Bohm, P., (1984). “Revealing Demand for An Actual Public Good,” Journal of Public Economics 24, 135–51.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Bohm, P., (1994). “Time Preference and Preference Reversal among Experienced Subjects: The Effect of Real Payments,” Economic Journal 104, November, 1370-78.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Bohm, P., and H. Lind, (1993). “Preference Reversal, Lottery-Interested Subjects and Real-World Lotteries,” Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 22, December, 327–48.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Conlisk, J., (1989). “Three Variants of the Allais Example,” American Economic Review 79, 3, June, 392–407.Google Scholar
  7. Davis, D., and C. Holt (1993). Experimental Economics. Princeton, N. J., Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
  8. Harrison, G., (1992). “Theory and Misbehavior in First-Price Auctions: Reply,” American Economic Review 82,5, June.Google Scholar
  9. Ledyard, J., (1995). “Public Goods: A Survey of Experimental Research,” in: The Handbook of Experimental Economics, (eds. J. Kagel and A. Roth), Princeton University Press, Princeton, N. J., 111–94.Google Scholar
  10. Loewenstein, G., (1999). “Experimental Economics from the Vantage-Point of Behavioural Economics,” Economic Journal 109, February, F25–F34.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Loomes, G., (1999). “Experimental Economics: Introduction,” Economic Journal 109, February, F1–F4.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Marwell, G. and R. Ames, (1981). “Economists Free Ride, Does Anyone Else?,” Journal of Public Economics 15, 295–310.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Ostrom, E., (2000). “Collective Action and the Evolution of Social Norms,” Journal of Economic Perspectives 14, 3, Summer, 137–58.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Plott, C., (1987). “Dimensions of Parallelism: Some Policy Applications of Experimental Methods,” in: Laboratory Experimentation in Economics (ed. A. Roth), Cambridge University Press, 193–219.Google Scholar
  15. Samuelson, P. (1954). “The Pure Theory of Public Expenditure,” Review of Economics and Statistics, 36, 387–389.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Smith, V., (1982). “Microeconomic Systems as an Experimental Science,” American Economic Review 72, 5, December, 923–55.Google Scholar
  17. Tversky, A., P. Slovic and D. Kahneman, (1990). “The Causes of Preference Reversal,” American Economic Review 80, 1, March, 204–17.Google Scholar
  18. Wicksell, K., (1896). “Finanzteoretische Untersuchungen,” Jena. English translation: Classics, in the Theory of Public Finance (eds. R. Musgrave and A. Peacock), International Economic Association, Macmillan, London, 1958.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Peter Bohm
    • 1
  1. 1.Stockholm UniversitySweden

Personalised recommendations