A subset of the
parking data frame, giving only the
subject involved in the experiment. In the experiment, parked cars
were approached by either an expensive car or a cheap one. The approaching
car waited for the spot, and while waiting either honked once or did not
honk at all.
A data frame with 237 observations on the following 12 variables.
The type of car that was waiting for the parking spot (or that just drove by). Either a Nissan Maxima or an Infinity Q45. The car is "confronting" the parked car, hence the name of the variable.
Sex of the driver of the parked car.
Race of the driver of the parked car.
Number of people in the parked car (including the driver).
Thhe waiting car either honked the horn once, or did not honk at all.
Book value of the parked car, in dollars.
Month in which the incident occurred.
Day of the week on which the incident occurred.
Time at which the incident occurred, in military units. For example, 1130 denotes 11:30AM, while 1350 denotes for 1:50PM.
Time in seconds for the parked car to depart the parking spot.
Status of the waiting "confronting" car. The Maxima is considered a low-status car, whereas the Infinity Q45 is an expensive, "high-status" car.
Difference in value between the confronting car and the parked car, in dollars. The values of the confronting cars were as follows: Maxima: 5200, Infinity Q45: 57000.
This is almost the orginal data. B. Ruback indicates (personal communication) that several observations are missing and cannot be recovered at the present time.
"Territorial Defense in Parking Lots: Retaliation Against Waiting Drivers", B. Ruback and D. Juieng, Journal of Applied Social Psychology, Volume 27, Issue 9, May 1997, pp. 821-834. Provided by B. Ruback.
Add the following code to your website.
For more information on customizing the embed code, read Embedding Snippets.