I'm a cognitive psychologist working in the Department of Otolaryngology at Washington University in Saint Louis. I study the neuroscience of speech comprehension, aging, and hearing impairment. For more on my research, please see my lab webpage.
I also have a courtesy appointment in the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences, and am affiliated with the PNP program, Lingusitics program, and Department of Biology and Biomedical Sciences (DBBS).
There is a lot of interest in replication in Psychology. Regardless of whether this is the best metric to focus on, there is no question that having a study of yours selected for a replication trial can be stressful and intimidating (so I imagine). Here I volunteer to be replicated because I think it's good for science, even though it might be stressful.
Many conferences and workshops provide forms to ask participants for feedback. It is important to participate in this process, and a great opportunity to provide input relating to issues such as speaker balance, childcare, and student/postdoc involvement.
What's the best Bayesian analysis for a group x condition accuracy interaction?
Reviewing manuscripts is an important part of the scientific ecosystem and something we should all do. However, reviewing may not actually help our career all that much, and it's hard to know how much reviewing we should do relative to other activities. Here I suggest that early career scientists in particular should be careful not to review too much.
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