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Follow your curiosity, you won’t regret it : how disconfirmed expectations will not always result in dissatisfaction

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Abstract
The present paper shows that higher curiosity levels are related with higher expectations regarding the product and more negative disconfirmation between expectations and performance of the product. However, satisfying curiosity leads to pleasure so that this negative disconfirmation does not lead to dissatisfaction or regret after product trial.

Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

MLA
Van den Driessche, Liesbet, et al. “Follow Your Curiosity, You Won’t Regret It : How Disconfirmed Expectations Will Not Always Result in Dissatisfaction.” ADVANCES IN CONSUMER RESEARCH, vol. 43, 2015, pp. 510–11.
APA
Van den Driessche, L., Vermeir, I., & Pandelaere, M. (2015). Follow your curiosity, you won’t regret it : how disconfirmed expectations will not always result in dissatisfaction. In ADVANCES IN CONSUMER RESEARCH (Vol. 43, pp. 510–511). New Orleans, Louisiana.
Chicago author-date
Van den Driessche, Liesbet, Iris Vermeir, and Mario Pandelaere. 2015. “Follow Your Curiosity, You Won’t Regret It : How Disconfirmed Expectations Will Not Always Result in Dissatisfaction.” In ADVANCES IN CONSUMER RESEARCH, 43:510–11.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Van den Driessche, Liesbet, Iris Vermeir, and Mario Pandelaere. 2015. “Follow Your Curiosity, You Won’t Regret It : How Disconfirmed Expectations Will Not Always Result in Dissatisfaction.” In ADVANCES IN CONSUMER RESEARCH, 43:510–511.
Vancouver
1.
Van den Driessche L, Vermeir I, Pandelaere M. Follow your curiosity, you won’t regret it : how disconfirmed expectations will not always result in dissatisfaction. In: ADVANCES IN CONSUMER RESEARCH. 2015. p. 510–1.
IEEE
[1]
L. Van den Driessche, I. Vermeir, and M. Pandelaere, “Follow your curiosity, you won’t regret it : how disconfirmed expectations will not always result in dissatisfaction,” in ADVANCES IN CONSUMER RESEARCH, New Orleans, Louisiana, 2015, vol. 43, pp. 510–511.
@inproceedings{6879579,
  abstract     = {The present paper shows that higher curiosity levels are related with higher expectations regarding the product and more negative disconfirmation between expectations and performance of the product. However, satisfying curiosity leads to pleasure so that this negative disconfirmation does not lead to dissatisfaction or regret after product trial.},
  author       = {Van den Driessche, Liesbet and Vermeir, Iris and Pandelaere, Mario},
  booktitle    = {ADVANCES IN CONSUMER RESEARCH},
  issn         = {0098-9258},
  language     = {eng},
  location     = {New Orleans, Louisiana},
  pages        = {510--511},
  title        = {Follow your curiosity, you won’t regret it : how disconfirmed expectations will not always result in dissatisfaction},
  url          = {https://www.acrwebsite.org/volumes/1019891/volumes/v43/NA-43},
  volume       = {43},
  year         = {2015},
}