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“…The results of such investigations are corroborated by evidence from controlled laboratory studies, which indicate that people attend to the frequencies of their peers' behaviour, as well as to the payoffs associated with it [23][24][25][26][27][28][29] . In addition, there are indications that the extent to which people resort to social information depends on factors like task difficulty, confidence in their own information 30 and environmental variability 31 .…”
supporting
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“…The results of such investigations are corroborated by evidence from controlled laboratory studies, which indicate that people attend to the frequencies of their peers' behaviour, as well as to the payoffs associated with it [23][24][25][26][27][28][29] . In addition, there are indications that the extent to which people resort to social information depends on factors like task difficulty, confidence in their own information 30 and environmental variability 31 .…”
supporting
“…For instance, it was impossible for subjects to bias their attention towards older, more experienced or more dominant peers 21,36,37 , and active teaching 38 was excluded by design. Also, subjects were unable to control the accessibility of information about their own behaviour and payoffs 27 . Moreover, subjects in our experiment were informed about the general structure of the interaction contexts in which they were interacting.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…Rather, the participants flexibly switched between individual learning (when individual learning was accurate) and cultural learning (when individual learning was inaccurate). (A similar flexible learning strategy was observed by Mesoudi (2008b) using a different task, and similarly enhanced fitness relative to individual learning controls.) Kameda & Nakanishi (2003) presented theoretical models which confirmed that flexible cultural learners do indeed outperform the fixed cultural learners of Rogers' (1988) model (see also Boyd & Richerson 1995).…”
Section: The Closed-group Methodsmentioning
“…In practical terms, the closed-group method requires fewer participants and is less time consuming than the replacement method, which requires a steady stream of new participants to introduce into the groups. Consequently, several closed-group studies have appeared in the last few years (Kameda & Nakanishi 2002, 2003McElreath et al 2005;Efferson et al 2007Efferson et al , 2008Mesoudi 2008b;see Mesoudi 2007).…”
Section: The Closed-group Methodsmentioning
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