Open access to both the scientific process and results should be the default, not the exception. In the first of this two-part episode, Brian Nosek and Tim Errington from the Center for Open Science talk about the important role of open science in accelerating scientific progress, as discussed in their open-access article “Reproducibility in Cancer Biology: Making sense of replications.” In part two of this episode, they share stories from a cancer replication conducted as part of the Center’s attempt to reproduce impactful published research.
- The Center for Open Science
- The Open Science Framework
- The Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology
- Many analysts, one dataset: Making transparent how variations in analytical choices affect results (paper regarding red carding in soccer)
- Investigating Variation in Replicability: A “Many Labs” Replication Project
- Reproducibility Project partner — Science Exchange
- Undark‘s Go Forth and Replicate: On Creating Incentives for Repeat Studies
- The Atlantic‘s How Reliable Are Psychology Studies?
- Reason magazine’s Broken Science
- Science magazine’s Estimating the reproducibility of psychological science
- APS‘s Reproducibility Project Named Among Top Scientific Achievements of 2015
- What does research reproducibility mean? (by Steven N. Goodman, Daniele Fanelli and John P. A. Ioannidis)
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Hosts / Producers
Ryan Watkins & Doug Leigh
How to Cite
Watkins, R., Leigh, D., Nosek, B., & Errington, T.. (2017, October 17). Parsing Science – Open Science and Replications (Part 1 of 2). figshare. https://doi.org/10.6084/m9.figshare.5907961.v2
What’s The Angle? by Shane Ivers