20-R: Weird Products: Too Weird For Purchase, But Perfect For Sharing.
This paper challenges the common view that weirdness is negative and usually leads to negative consumers’ responses. Specifically, we found that compared to regular products, consumers’ information-share (purchase) intentions and behavior toward weird products are higher (lower), because of perceived funniness (failed sense-making of the product usefulness).
Qian (Claire) Deng and Paul Messinger (2017) ,"20-R: Weird Products: Too Weird For Purchase, But Perfect For Sharing.", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 45, eds. Ayelet Gneezy, Vladas Griskevicius, and Patti Williams, Duluth, MN : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: 1024-1024.
Qian (Claire) Deng, University of Alberta, Canada
Paul Messinger, University of Alberta, Canada
NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 45 | 2017
Mining Consumer Minds: How Airbnb Hosts’ Motivations Affect Their Retention and Pricing Decision
Jaeyeon Chung, Columbia University, USA
Gita Venkataramani Johar, Columbia University, USA
Yanyan Li, Columbia University, USA
Oded Netzer, Columbia University, USA
Matthew Pearson, Former User Experience Researcher at Airbnb
Associative versus Relational Processing: The Role of Elaboration in Evaluative Conditioning
Xiaomeng Fan, Northwestern University, USA
Galen V. Bodenhausen, Northwestern University, USA
Turning the Titanic: Creating Consumer-Centric Cultures and Improved Consumer Experience in Large, Established Health Care Systems
Gregory Carpenter, Northwestern University, USA
Beth Leavenworth DuFault, University at Albany
Ashlee Humphreys, Northwestern University - Medill, USA
Lez Ecima Trujillo Torres, University of Illinois at Chicago, USA