Wikipedia talk:WikiProject Marketing & Advertising

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WikiProject Marketing & Advertising (Rated Project-class)
WikiProject iconThis page is within the scope of WikiProject Marketing & Advertising, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Marketing on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks.
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Us Tareyton smokers would rather fight than switch!, an article that you or your project may be interested in, has been nominated for an individual good article reassessment. If you are interested in the discussion, please participate by adding your comments to the reassessment page. If concerns are not addressed during the review period, the good article status may be removed from the article.

"JK Aerobics and Zumba Classes in Sahakar Nagar"[edit]

"Looking for best aerobics and zumba classes in Sahakar Nagar? Shape your body with the multiple physical exercises to increase flexibility and physical strength. Our main aim is to give wellness exercises to all age groups. "

Edit Request: Consumer Neuroscience[edit]

I would like to request the addition of these sentences from these articles to the Consumer neuroscience page under the Advertising section.

Deceptive advertising triggers a consumer’s brain to think about whether the advertising is deceptive or not. There is actually more brain activity when an advertisement is moderately deceptive compared to when an advertisement is believable or highly deceptive. [1]

Activity from the ventral striatum part of the brain is a predictor of a consumer responding to advertising. [2]

I would also like to update a sentence on the Consumer neuroscience page under Advertising and Mental Processing of Advertisements that I originally added to be this:

If curiosity is left unsatisfied, then people are left more tempted to indulge, even in areas that are unrelated to where the original curiosity came from. This effect can be prompted by advertising. [3] Jolie O'Dell at University of Arizona (talk) 20:23, 13 January 2022 (UTC) Jolie O'Dell at University of Arizona (talk) 19:07, 30 January 2022 (UTC)[reply]

 Not done for now: misplaced. Please request at Talk:Consumer neuroscience casualdejekyll 01:15, 3 February 2022 (UTC)[reply]

User script to detect unreliable sources[edit]

I have (with the help of others) made a small user script to detect and highlight various links to unreliable sources and predatory journals. Some of you may already be familiar with it, given it is currently the 39th most imported script on Wikipedia. The idea is that it takes something like

  • John Smith "Article of things" Accessed 2020-02-14. (John Smith "[ Article of things]" ''''. Accessed 2020-02-14.)

and turns it into something like

It will work on a variety of links, including those from {{cite web}}, {{cite journal}} and {{doi}}.

The script is mostly based on WP:RSPSOURCES, WP:NPPSG and WP:CITEWATCH and a good dose of common sense. I'm always expanding coverage and tweaking the script's logic, so general feedback and suggestions to expand coverage to other unreliable sources are always welcomed.

Do note that this is not a script to be mindlessly used, and several caveats apply. Details and instructions are available at User:Headbomb/unreliable. Questions, comments and requests can be made at User talk:Headbomb/unreliable.

- Headbomb {t · c · p · b}

This is a one time notice and can't be unsubscribed from. Delivered by: MediaWiki message delivery (talk) 16:01, 29 April 2022 (UTC)[reply]

  1. ^ Craig, A. W., Loureiro, Y. K., Wood, S., and Vendemia, J. M. C. Suspicious Minds: Exploring Neural Processes During Exposure to Deceptive Advertising. Journal of Marketing Research. 2012; 49(3):361-372.
  2. ^ Venkatraman, V., Dimoka, A., Pavlou, P. A., Vo, K., Hampton, W., Bollinger, B., Hershfield, H. E., Ishihara, M., and Winer, R. S. Predicting Advertising Success Beyond Traditional Measures: New Insights from Neurophysiological Methods and Market Response Modeling. Journal of Marketing Research. 2015; 52(4):436-452.
  3. ^ Wiggin, K. L., Reimann, M., and Jain, S. P. Curiosity Tempts Indulgence. Journal of Consumer Research. 2019; 45(6):1194-1212.