This study will be a follow-up to Truthiness and Clarification Experiment 1 (https://doi.org/10.17605/OSF.IO/XMWER). Results of Experiment 1 were consistent with our first hypothesis (and with prior literature): trivia in still photo trials were more often rated true compared to trivia in no-photo trials. Contrary to our second hypothesis, photos induced similar truthiness effects regardless of whether they were still or clarified. There were two novel features of the design that differed from other truthiness studies: (1) The clarifying photo condition; and (2) the explicit identification of the photos’ contents. It may be that identifying the contents of the photo was enough to reinforce the semantic relationship between the photo and the statement. We do not know if the truthiness effects observed in this study were larger than they would have been if identification had been absent. It may be that identification increases the magnitude of the truthiness effect or that the presence of a photo is enough for people to consistently process the semantic relationship between the photo and the statement (implying that both clarification and identification do not increase the magnitude of the truthiness effect). In this follow-up experiment, we will manipulate identification independently.