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interference in serial verbal reactions.

“Compilation and Use of a World-Wide Web Index of Cognitive and Psychological Science Re-sources” (Mainwaring, 1996). It is hard to believe that at that time it was still possible to compile such an index by hand when today Google returns about 62 million hits for the search term “psychology.”In my abstract for the symposium I saidThe World-Wide Web (WWW) is likely to have a major impact on many aspects of psychology including scientific communication, peer-refereed scientific journals, the teach-ing of psychology, and developing advanced applications. Eight papers are presented on the WWW and compiling mental health and psychological resources, creating psy-chology tutorials and courseware, creating a peer-reviewed journal, Common Gateway Interfaces (CGIs), and the Vir-tual Reality Modeling Language.Jim Keiley’s (1995) talk “CGIs: Gateways to WWW Power” opened my eyes to the possibility of conducting truly con-trolled psychology experiments on the Web. It would be a few years before SCiP members such as Michael Birn-baum, Tom Buchanan, John Krantz, Kenneth McGraw, Ulf Reips, William Schmidt, and John Williams would raise the bar and become the leading experts in the field of Web-based experimentation. John Krantz’s talk “Creating Psychological Tutorials on the World-Wide Web” (Krantz & Eagley, 1996) and my talk highlighted the potential of the Web as a medium for teaching and learnin