Loading wiki pages...

Wiki Version:
<h2>Read This First</h2> <p><br> This project website is designed so that you can provide a full description of your method and results. It also includes a link to the <a href="http://openscienceframework.org/project/LRua7/files/Officially_Approved_Protocol_130604.pdf" rel="nofollow">approved protocol</a>. Each laboratory participating in the Registered Replication Report for Schooler & Engsler-Schooler's verbal overshadowing effect will start with an identical version of this OSF project. Then, each lab can add details about how they have implemented the protocol. This project is also where you will post your data and results. Once your study is complete, this project page will become public so that other laboratories will be able to access your data. Before then, only you and your co-authors (and the journal administrative staff) will have access to your project.</p> <p>All project pages for labs involved in the replication report will be linked from the <a href="http://openscienceframework.org/project/yBeUR" rel="nofollow">main project page</a> as well. Below we provide general instructions for how to use this project page. Within each of the nodes below, you can view the wiki for additional information. Note that once you understand how to add information to the your OSF project, you can edit the wiki to remove these general instructions and comments. For example, you can replace the text in this wiki page with a general description of your study and any notes that visitors to this page will need.</p> <h2>General Instructions</h2> <p>The approved protocol is linked under the files subdirectory accessible from the dashboard for this project. Click on Dashboard and click on files and you will see it. Note that the protocol has been updated to reflect a change to the control condition. Rather than listing US States and capitals, all labs should have their participants list countries and their capitals. That will permit consistency across laboratories located throughout the world. </p> <p>Your task, in completing this project page, is to identify exactly how you will implement the procedure. Before you start any data collection, you should provide a description of your methods for subject recruitment and testing, how many participants you will test, what principles you will use to exclude participants, how you will ensure that your subject sample fits with the parameters required by the protocol, etc. You also should describe your planned analyses (which should conform to the protocol as well) and any additional analyses you will conduct. Once you have completely specified all of the method and analysis plans, you should register your project by clicking the register button from your dashboard. Registering creates a permanent, read-only version of your project. Once you register your plan for data collection, coding, and analysis, you will need to follow that plan precisely. Before you register you project, please email Dan Simons (replicationreports -at- gmail -dot- com) so that he can make sure your plan fits with the requirements of the protocol. </p> <p>On this page, you will notice a set of "Nodes" for different aspects of this study, such as methods, results, etc. If you click on each Node, you will see that it has an associated Wiki like this one. In each of those Wiki's we have provided more information about what belongs in that section. Once you have read and understood those instructions, you can delete them and replace them with an overview of that aspect of your study (e.g., with a detailed description of the method.)</p> <p>After completing your study, you should post your raw data and your analyzed/coded data to the project. Your data files should use easily understood column headings, etc. We also will provide an excel file with pre-labeled columns so that you can add your data to it. That approach will allow us to post a master data file from all studies so that other researchers can meta-analyze the results. We will provide more details about that process later in the summer.</p> <p>Finally, once you have posted your raw data and completed your analyses, you can write a description of your results and post it in the project. We will provide a standard format for the results reports that will go into the printed document, but this project is a place for you to discuss and expand upon your analyses.</p> <p>If you have any questions at any stage of this process, don't hesitate to contact the editor by email (Dan Simons: replicationreports -at- gmail -dot- com).</p>

Start managing your projects on the OSF today.

Free and easy to use, the Open Science Framework supports the entire research lifecycle: planning, execution, reporting, archiving, and discovery.

Create an Account Learn More Hide this message