When you’re looking for an advertisement, it can be hard to tell whether a company is making a legitimate business claim or a marketing stunt.
But now you can use the psychology of advertising to help you determine whether or not an advertisement is fake or not.
In a new study published in the Journal of Consumer Psychology, researchers at the University of British Columbia, University of Melbourne, and the University at Albany found that people are able to distinguish between two types of advertisements: those that are genuine and those that aren’t.
The researchers found that it’s not that the ads are deceptive, but that they’re being manipulated to get you to click on them.
The study was conducted by a team of psychology researchers from the University’s School of Communication, and they tested a sample of 447 individuals, who were asked to click a link to a fake ad that had been created by a company called Epsilon Media.
In the study, participants were told that the company would send a survey that they could complete in order to determine their opinion on the product, and that they would then receive an email that explained that Epsilon was using the information from the survey to provide marketing services.
The email included a link that would take you to the Epsilon website.
The Epsilon logo is shown on a billboard in Sydney, Australia, February 14, 2018.
Epsilon Media, which has been around for more than 10 years, is a company that uses social media marketing techniques to target users who are seeking advice on how to make money online.
Epsilon is an affiliate of Epsilon Advertising, a business that helps marketers target users to their advertising.
In the study’s first phase, participants saw a variety of advertisements that promised products that were similar to what they had previously purchased, and a fake advertisement that promised different products.
In phase two, participants watched an Epsilon advert that had a similar description to the real one.
In phase three, participants clicked on an Epsilons advert that was fake.
The participants that watched the fake advert were more likely to click the fake advertisement than those that saw the real Epsilon advertisement.
In fact, the difference was statistically significant.
The participants that clicked on the fake Epsilon ad were more than four times more likely than those who clicked on real Epsilon ads.
In other words, people were able to identify the ads that were fake by watching them.
In a follow-up experiment, the same group of participants were asked if they thought that Epsilonia was selling the products they were interested in.
They were more willing to click if the Epsilonian advertisement promised a similar product to the one they had purchased.
The authors concluded that they had found that consumers are able recognize the difference between genuine and fake advertisements, which are usually advertised as real, and can correctly tell the difference when it comes to whether an advertisement looks legitimate.
The finding suggests that consumers should be wary of websites that promise products that are similar to products that they already own, as these ads are often advertised as genuine.
This could lead to users being misled into purchasing products that do not match their personal preferences.
However, the authors stressed that this study does not suggest that consumers would actually click on fake advertisements that were created by Epsilon.
It just suggested that they might be more likely not to click these ads if they were genuine.
While this study only looked at people’s perception of deceptive ads, the findings should be useful for consumers who have used social media to advertise.
The study is the first to use the research on the psychology and psychology of online advertising to identify deceptive ads that consumers might be willing to engage in.
The psychology of advertisements is a subject that has fascinated researchers for years.
One of the earliest experiments on this topic was conducted in 1987, when a team at Princeton University conducted a series of experiments that included participants being told that an ad had been sent to them by an advertiser.
The researchers found participants were more apt to click an ad if they believed that the ad had already been sent.