Reproducibility Knowledge

Bad Science blog on the Guardian webpages

Articles about Bad Science

Comparing Published Scientific Journal Articlesto Their Pre-print VersionsMart

Academic publishers claim that they add value to scholarly communications by coordinating reviews and contributing and enhancing text during publication. These contributions come at a considerable cost: U.S. academic libraries paid $1.7 billion for …

course syllabi for open and reproducible science

A collection of course syllabi from any discipline featuring content to examine or improve open and reproducible research practices. Email to join project, access articles, or add other syllabi.

CREP project

CREP’s mission is to provide training, support, and professional growth opportunities for students and instructors completing replication projects, while also addressing the need for direct and direct+ replications of highly-cited studies in the …

Detecting fraud in social science

He's been called a "Data vigilante." In this episode, Prof. Uri Simonsohn describes how he detects fraudulent work in psychology and economics -- what clues tip him off? How big of a problem is fraud relative to other issues like P-hacking? And what …

False Positive Psychology

A lecture on when analysis goes wrong A look at false-positive psychology


G*Power is a tool to compute statistical power analyses for many different t tests, F tests, χ2 tests, z tests and some exact tests. G*Power can also be used to compute effect sizes and to display graphically the results of power analyses


Welcome to GLIMMPSE. The GLIMMPSE software calculates power and sample size for study designs with normally distributed outcomes. Select one of the options below to begin a power or sample size calculation.

Hack Your Way To Scientific Glory

You’re a social scientist with a hunch: The U.S. economy is affected by whether Republicans or Democrats are in office. Try to show that a connection exists, using real data going back to 1948. For your results to be publishable in an academic …

Introducing JASP

A blog about JASP to replace SPSS