A large part of my academic career took place at the University of Mannheim, Germany. After receiving my diploma in Psychology (equivalent of a master’s degree) in 2008, I joined the Center of Doctoral Studies in Social and Behavioral Sciences. At the same time, I taught courses in cognitive psychology and research methods. I received my Ph.D. in cognitive psychology in 2011 and joined the Bernstein cognition lab as a postdoctoral fellow in summer 2012.
My research interests include judgment biases that occur after working on problem-solving tasks and affect subsequent judgments of familiarity, preference, truth, or frequency. I am also interested in the assessment of witness accuracy when the facts about the critical event are yet unknown.
Waubert de Puiseau, B., Aßfalg, A., Erdfelder, E., & Bernstein, D. M. (in press). Extracting the truth from conflicting eyewitness reports: A formal modeling approach. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied.
Aßfalg, A., & Bernstein, D. M. (2012). Puzzles produce strangers: A puzzling result for revelation effect theories. Journal of Memory and Language, 67, 86-92.
Aßfalg, A. & Erdfelder, E. (2012). CAML – Maximum likelihood consensus analysis. Behavior Research Methods, 44, 189-201.
Erdfelder, E., Auer, T.-S., Hilbig, B. E., Aßfalg, A., Moshagen, M., & Nadarevic, L. (2009). Multinomial processing tree models: A review of the literature. Zeitschrift für Psychologie/Journal of Psychology, 217, 108-124.