Although my Karen Millen pair have a pattern, he reckons that the pattern isnt noticeable and they just look dark and plain.
Anyway, since he likes my Superdry pair better, I've swapped back.
This time, they read a scripted dialogue rather than interacting face-to-face with a partner.
Afterwards, the students completed a memory task where they were asked to write down everything they could recall about the two candidates.
Each profile was standardized beforehand so that the two applicants had an equal number of positive and negative features.
In contrast, only 2% of the students changed their mind when their partner repeated information that supported the job applicant they favored.
In my opinion, the Karen Millen pair are a little more sophisticated, so I think I'll wear them with smart outfits, keeping the Superdry pair for everyday wear.
Best wishes Lou Lou , Hi Not exactly new glasses, rather a return to a previous style.
Across two experiments, Stefan Schulz-Hardt (Georg-August-University) and colleagues demonstrated that repeating specific information during a discussion was enough to change someone’s mind.
“From a rational point of view, information repetitions constitute redundancy and, hence, should not affect the recipient’s decision,” the researchers write.