Esther Eijlers and Hang-yee Chan will present their work at the NeuroPsychoEconomics Conference in Antwerp, June 8-9.
Erasmus Centre for Neuroeconomics
The Erasmus Centre for Neuroeconomics
Economics, psychology, and neuroscience are converging today into the unified discipline of Neuroeconomics with the ultimate aim of providing a single, general theory of human choice behaviour. Neuroeconomics can provide social scientists and future managers with a deeper understanding of how they make their own decisions, and how others decide. How does our brain arrive at a “good” or “fair” decision? What does our brain perceive as valuable and how do we learn the value of features of our environment? Is it possible to use recordings from consumers' brains to predict their purchasing intentions? Research at the Erasmus Centre for Neuroeconomics aims to answer these questions.
Linda Couwenberg will present her work on Diversification at the ISDN conference at Stanford, June 2-3.
Ale Smidts will speak at the pre-conference workshop "Introduction to Neuromarketing" at the Neuromarketing World Forum '17 in London on March 29.
What is it about a TV advert that triggers people to find the product online? Scanning consumers’ brains has allowed Linda Couwenberg of the Erasmus Centre for Neuroeconomics to discover that a TV advert works best when it both highlights a product’s functional benefits and triggers the viewer’s imagination. This particular combination of elements activates specific parts of the viewer’s brain most intensely, she found, which makes the advert more effective.
Rotterdam School of Management, Erasmus University (RSM) and Alpha.One have signed an exclusive two-year partnership to conduct joint research in the field of consumer neuroscience. Under the agreement, RSM and Alpha.One will design research and exchange data and expertise, aiming to generate academic publications and commercial business applications. To achieve this, Alpha.One will contribute research capacity to RSM.