Joseph Tao-yi Wang

Discussion Group                    Research                    Teaching                    Econ543                    6:24                    TASSEL

Joseph Tao-yi Wang  Welcome to Joseph Tao-yi Wang's homepage. 

  About Me:

I am currently Professor at the
Department of Economics, National Taiwan University. 

  I was Associate and Assistant Professor at the same department, and a Postdoctoral Scholar in Economics and Visiting Associate in Economics at the Division of Humanities and Social Sciences, Caltech.

  I received my PhD from Department of Economics, UCLA.

  About My research:

See my CV or my Google Scholar Citations.

(listed from broad to specific)
實驗經濟學簡介, 神經經濟學簡介 (Thanks to 張柏瑋老師 and his friend for a correction), and handbook chapter on
Investigating Pupil Dilation in Decision Research (1st ed: Pupil Dilation and Eyetracking). 

Try also the Handbook of Experimental Results and Neuroeconomics: Decision Making and the Brain.

  Finally, we hosted the 2017 APESA (Asian-Pacific ESA Conference) during Feb. 16-18, 2017. (ESA link)

For NTU undergrads majoring or double-majoring in economics: BESAP, an Exchange Program with the Department of Economics, UC-Berkeley.

For Taipei HSS students: 8/29 and 9/5; Visible Hand Experiment (with guide and 2013 results). Background reading: Comics and my chapter

What is Economics?  Introductory slides for the Chinese book 一切都是誘因的問題.  (Handout) Some thoughts from myself and others grouped as Econ543 (經濟五四三).

Experimental Teaching: My take on Flipping the Classroom (with videos and economic experiments) (用事前看影片和課堂實驗來顛覆教室).

What's New:

[ 4 / 8 /19] New! Peter G. Moffatt is giving a mini-course in experimetrics during 4/9-12.  (Course Material)

[10/11/18] Cheap talk experimental data of Cai and Wang (2006) available via OSF.

Here are some of my publications and working papers: (See my research page for abstracts)

1. Lin, Brown, Imai, Wang, Wang and Camerer (2018), "General Economic Principles of Bargaining and Trade: Evidence from 2,000 Classroom Experiments," working paper. 

2. Battaglini, Lai, Lim and Wang (2019), The Information Theory of Legislative Committees: An Experimental Analysis, American Political Science Review, 113(1), 55-76. (SOM, working paper version; 1st revision; old version)

3. Lin, Wooders, Wang and Yuan (2018), Artificial Intelligence, the Missing Piece of Online Education?, IEEE Engineering Management Review, 46(3), 25-28.

4. Chen, Huang and Wang (2018), A Window of Cognition: Eyetracking the Reasoning Process in Spatial Beauty Contest Games, Games and Economic Behavior, 111, 143-158. (Older versions can be found here, here and here.)

5 Mohlin, Ostling and Wang (2018), Learning by Similarity-weighted Imitation in Winner-takes-all Games, working paper. (old version)

6. Hsieh and Wang (2016), Cheap Talk Games: Comparing Direct and Simplified Replications, Research in Experimental Economics, Vol. 19, Experiments in Organizational Economics, 19-38. (Working paper version)

7. Lai, Lim and Wang (2015), An Experimental Analysis of Multidimensional Cheap Talk, Games and Economic Behavior, 91, 114-144.  (Online Appendix; working paper version; Former versions titled "Experimental Implementations and Robustness of Fully Revealing Equilibria in Multidimensional Cheap Talk" are here and here.)

8. Mohlin, Ostling and Wang (2015), Lowest Unique Bid Auctions with Population Uncertainty, Economics Letters, 134, 53-57. (working paper version)

9. Liu, Meng and Wang (2014), Confucianism and Preferences: Evidence from Lab Experiments in Taiwan and China, Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, 104, 106-122. (working paper)

10. Kuo and Wang (2014), Use of Strategy Methods in Experimental Pivotal-Voting Game, Pacific Economic Review, 19(3), 387-400. (working paper version, online appendix)

11. Ostling, Wang, Chou and Camerer (2011), Testing Game Theory in the Field: Swedish LUPI Lottery Games, American Economic Journal: Microeconomics, 3(3), 1-33. (Lead article, equal contribution with Robert Ostling; online appendix; dataset; working paper version)

12. Wang, Spezio and Camerer (2010), Pinocchio's Pupil: Using Eyetracking and Pupil Dilation To Understand Truth Telling and Deception in Sender-Receiver Games, American Economic Review, 100(3), 984-1007. (Older versions can be found here, here, here, and here.)

13. Kang, Hsu, Krajbich, Loewenstein, McClure, Wang and Camerer (2009), The Wick in the Candle of Learning: Epistemic Curiosity Activates Reward Circuitry and Enhances Memory, Psychological Science, 20(8), 963-973.

14. Knoepfle, Wang and Camerer (2009), Studying Learning in Games Using Eye-Tracking, Journal of the European Economic Association, 7(2-3), 388-398. (Long version with appendix)

15. Cai and Wang (2006), Overcommunication in Strategic Information Transmission Games, Games and Economic Behavior, 56(1), 7-36.  (Long working paper version; data on OSF

Discussion Group                    Research                    Teaching                    Econ543                    6:24                    TASSEL

The Lord bless you and keep you! (Numbers 6:24)

Last updated on 2019-04-09.