New EXEC logo
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    • John Hey is now back as Director of EXEC.
    • We have changed to hroot as our software for registering potential participants in experiments.
    • A Special Issue of Theory and Decision was published in October 2014 in honour of John Hey.
    • Three doctoral students, Konstantina Mari, Yudistira Permana and Nuttaporn Rochanahastin are conducting experiments as part of their doctoral theses. Xueqi Dong and Konstantinos Georgalos have just completed their doctorates, a substantial part of which were experimental. Yuechen Li's MSc dissertation also contained experimental material.
    • John Hey gave a lecture on dynamic behaviour (MS PowerPoint  , 1,161kb) at the Heidelberg Symposium on dynamic behaviour in March 2015.
    • John Hey was invited to give the Esmee Fairbairn lecture at the University of Lancaster on the 4th of November 2014.

Information for users of the laboratory

    • All users of the laboratory will be asked to sign their agreement to the Ethical Statement (PDF  , 547kb) agreed by EXEC with the University.
    • There is a document describing the  of the laboratory that potential experimentalists will find invaluable.
    • Here there are exec receipts (PDF  , 30kb) for use in experiments.
    • More information can be found on the Laboratory tab.
    • Potential and current experimentalists might be interested in the International Foundation for Research in Experimental Economics (IFREE) which has initiated a small grants program. The program provides up to $10,000 in support for research that uses experimental methods. The grants program is open to anyone affiliated with a research institution. Proposals from researchers located in the US or outside the US are welcome. Details about the program are available on the IFREE web site.
    • There are also small grants available from the German Academic Exchange Service(DAAD) in Germany for starting researchers.
    • Potential experimenters may be interested to know that the Time-Sharing Experiments for the Social Sciences (TESS) was renewed for another round of funding by NSF starting last Fall. TESS allows researchers to submit proposals for experiments to be conducted on a nationally-representative, probability-based Internet platform, and successful proposals are fielded at no cost to investigators.  More information about how TESS works and how to submit proposals is available at