Posts Tagged ‘ psychology ’

Guest post: PNAS, facebook and the ethics of online experimentation

July 4, 2014
By
Guest post: PNAS, facebook and the ethics of online experimentation

This is a guest blog post by Gerry Markopoulos. I'm posting it because I think it is an important topic that deserves wider discussion.Recently, an article was published in the prestigious journal ‘Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences’ (...

Read more »

Multicollinearity tutoral

November 11, 2013
By
Multicollinearity tutoral

I just posted brief multicollinearity tutorial on my other blog (loosely based on the material from the Serious Stats book). You can read it here.Filed under: serious stats, stats advice Tagged: correlation and covariance, general linear model, messy d...

Read more »

Multicollinearity tutoral

November 11, 2013
By
Multicollinearity tutoral

I just posted brief multicollinearity tutorial on my other blog (loosely based on the material from the Serious Stats book). You can read it here.Filed under: serious stats, stats advice Tagged: correlation and covariance, general linear model, messy d...

Read more »

Multicollinearity and collinearity (in multiple regression) – a tutorial

November 9, 2013
By
Multicollinearity and collinearity (in multiple regression) – a tutorial

This blog post was written for undergraduate research methods teaching. I have therefore tried to keep everything relatively simple and equation-free. The content is based loosely on more detailed material in my book Serious stats. What are collineari...

Read more »

Cronbach to the future

August 6, 2013
By
Cronbach to the future

One fascinating thing about working in the area of psychological statistics is how hard it is to move people away from reliance on bad, inefficient or otherwise problematic methods. My own view - informed to some extent by the literature, by experience...

Read more »

Why faking data is bad …

June 21, 2013
By
Why faking data is bad …

It never occurred to me until today to write a post about why faking data is bad. However, I noticed an interesting exchange on Andrew Gelman's blog (see the comments on this post about Marc Hauser). One commenter argued that it was not clear that Haus...

Read more »

Serious stats: using multilevel models to get accurate inferences for repeated measures ANOVA

June 13, 2013
By
Serious stats: using multilevel models to get accurate inferences for repeated measures ANOVA

This article from my other blog may be of interest to readers of this blog: http://seriousstats.wordpress.com/2013/04/18/using-multilevel-models-to-get-accurate-inferences-for-repeated-measures-anova-designs/

Read more »

Neuroscience, statistical power and how to increase it

April 21, 2013
By
Neuroscience, statistical power and how to increase it

There has been quite a bit of buzz recently about the Button et al. Nature Reviews Neuroscience paper on statistical power. Several similar reviews have been published in psychology and other disciplines and come to broadly the same conclusion - that m...

Read more »

Using multilevel models to get accurate inferences for repeated measures ANOVA designs

April 18, 2013
By
Using multilevel models to get accurate inferences for repeated measures ANOVA designs

It is now increasingly common for experimental psychologists (among others) to use multilevel models (also known as linear mixed models) to analyze data that used to be shoe-horned into a repeated measures ANOVA design. Chapter 18 of Serious Stats introduces multilevel models by considering them as an extension of repeated measures ANOVA models that can […]

Read more »

Reflecting on the end of history illusion illusion

April 10, 2013
By
Reflecting on the end of history illusion illusion

A while back Jon Sutton at The Psychologist asked my opinion on the end of history illusion. This was sparked by an interesting Science paper by Quoidbach, Gilbert and Wilson. Blogger and mathematician Jordan Ellenberg had written a blog post...

Read more »


Subscribe

Email:

  Subscribe