Good evening /x/. I was wondering, do you guys know of any specific interesting human experiments? the kind of stuff that really explores our primal nature, psychology, cognitive abilities, body mechanisms, reaction to substances etc.
You're asking a very broad question without trying to specify the content or give examples of what kind of experiences it could encompass.
I am suggesting you would have more success by either starting out or finding some context to help the people find their right experiences.
I meant "specific experiments" as in, I want you to give me names of interesting experiments instead of simply saying "CIA" or "Unit 731". I didn't mean about very specific subjects.
Why should we go and give you information? Can't you google it yourself?
It does not lead to very much discussion about anything. I am sure there are lots of places where they save cool links.
We're not your nanny, anon.
>Why should we go and give you information?
That's the entire purpose of boards. And it can spark a lot of interesting discussions. Google usually leads to clickbait. If you don't want to help, that's fine, but there are always posters on this board who are willing to share.
If people throw links and stories we could have a discussion about those experiments.
They've all been expunged.
There are brief segments of history with eugenics and human testing but they're all cut short within 5 years.
Even with existing records none of it gets very far because of morality.
What's this guys deal? The OP made sense to me but then again I'm not some holier-than-thou, thread-derailing faggot.
>The Robbers' Cave Experiment
>Study conducted by Muzafer and Carolyn Sherif in order to study realistic conflict theory.
>The experimenters took two groups of 12 boys and placed them in two different sites on a camp ground. >Eventually the boys are put into forced contact via competition.
>The competition between the two groups became increasingly intense, and the experimenters quickly move to the final step of the experiment before things turn ugly.
>In the final phase of the experiment, the two groups of children are given tasks that force involvement between the groups, eventually causing integration and cooperation.
>Interestingly, the psychologist had two similar failed experiments before this successful one was recorded and studied.
>In the first failed experiment the groups "ganged up" on each other, in the other the groups actually "ganged up" on the experimenters and the experiments had to be cancelled