PCI is an alternative to the current costly, non-transparent and non-reproducible publication system. PCI is a non-profit association that creates communities of researchers who evaluate (via peer reviews) and recommend preprints in their scientific field. Among these communities, PCI RR is dedicated to evaluating and recommending Registered Reports across the full spectrum of disciplines.
October 21, 2022, we organized the yearly workflow hackathon of the CORE lab (you can read last year’s version here)! To get all the lab members on one page and to reduce error as much as possible, we have a lab philosophy that is accompanied by various documents to facilitate our workflow.
This blog post is directed to those who are interested in coordinating and/or participating in a many-analyst project on a large, multi-site study investigating the effects of gendered job occupations and gender roles on the naming of male or female exemplars. The original authors will make ⅔ of the data available to analysis teams, whoContinue reading “Searching authors for a many-analyst project”
The PI of the CORE Lab, Hans (Rocha) IJzerman, gave an “expert talk” yesterday at the Special Interest Research Group (SIRG) on the Social Neuroscience of Human Attachment about the lab’s research on Social Thermoregulation. You can see the video of the talk below!
In the past, we have led and participated in various multi-site studies. When we do those studies, we recruit and rely on many (kind) colleagues. Often however, these studies are led by a select few. We want to change this and support others. Consider this as a start. Because we have experience in studies onContinue reading “Become lead researcher on a multi-site replication/extension study”
At this past conference for the Society of Improvement of Psychological Science, Adeyemi Adetula, PhD student at the CORE Lab, gave the closing keynote on the topic of Synergy Between the Credibility Revolution and Human Development in Africa. A preprint of a manuscript that he led is available on AfricArxiv. The video of his talkContinue reading “Adeyemi Adetula’s Keynote @ SIPS”
You can download the referenced training materials (the videos, slides and embedded audio files, and scripts for each video) from our OSF Tutorial Videos page: https://osf.io/8akz5/. The CREP training videos are also directly available on YouTube: Signing up for CREP Creating an OSF page Preparing and submitting a CREP project Completing a CREP project ThereContinue reading “Creating CREP training resources for Africa: Lessons from our SPSP 2021 workshop and hackathon”
Psychological science is dominated by researchers from North America and Europe. The situation in Africa exemplifies this problem. In 2014, just 6 of 450 samples (1.4% of the total) in the journal Psychological Science were African. In Africa, language issues exacerbate the more general problem of underrepresentation; only 130 million out of 1.3 billion Africans are proficient in English, despite 24 out of the 54 countries having English as their official language. We propose a paid translation service that can help overcome this problem.
The coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) outbreak had a massive impact on our lives. The lockdown obliged us to an abrupt change of habits by bringing severe limitations of personal freedoms. The measures taken against COVID-19, such as the lockdown, may well affect people’s mental health. A general population survey in the United Kingdom (with over
As scientists, we often hope that science self-corrects. But several researchers have suggested that the self-corrective nature of science is a myth (see e.g., Estes, 2012; Stroebe et al., 2012). If science is self-correcting, we should expect that, when a large replication study finds a result that is different from a smaller original study, theContinue reading “Examining whether science self-corrects using citations of replication studies”
This blog was written to originally appear in “Le Monde” and so was initially aimed at the French public. However, people from all countries can sign to show their support for the integration of open science into grants and hiring practices. The French version is first, after which the English version follows. If you wantContinue reading “La société devrait exiger davantage des scientifiques : lettre ouverte à la population française”
December 10th, 2019. Richard Klein, Tilburg University; Christine Vitiello, University of Florida; Kate A. Ratliff, University of Florida. This is a repost from the Center for Open Science’s blog. We present results from Many Labs 4, which was designed to investigate whether contact with original authors and other experts improved replication rates for a complex psychological paradigm.Continue reading “Many Labs 4: Failure to Replicate Mortality Salience Effect With and Without Original Author Involvement”