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<p>For some authors, the hurdle for applying for <a href="https://osf.io/tvyxz/wiki/home/" rel="nofollow">open science badges</a> is technological knowledge. </p> <p>For authors at The Journal of Social Psychology with manuscripts submitted after January 2018, the new Research Materials Transparency Requirements announced in the recent editorial (<a href="http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/00224545.2018.1416272" rel="nofollow">Grahe, 2018</a>) are equivalent to earning an Open Materials Badge, so if you are trying to figure out what to do for that, follow these instructions to make a good page. </p> <p>This page is intended to provided enough guidance so that authors can share their information easily. This page is specifically developed to meet the standards for the <a href="http://www.tandfonline.com/toc/vsoc20/current" rel="nofollow">Journal of Social Psychology</a> (<em>JSP</em>) to award Open Science Badges from the <a href="https://cos.io/" rel="nofollow">Center for Open Science</a>. This page focuses on Data and Materials. Authors interested in preregistration should investigate the <a href="https://cos.io/prereg/" rel="nofollow">COS preregistration challenge</a>. The Journal of Social Psychology is an eligible publication outlet to win their $1000 prize. </p> <p>Another great resource for learning to earn badges is a recent manuscript from the COS Statistical Consultant, Courtney Soderberg (2018), <a href="http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/2515245918757689" rel="nofollow">"Using OSF to Share Data: A Step by Step Guide"</a>. The information for Data can also be applied to Study Materials. </p> <p>To be eligible for Open Data or Open Materials badges, manuscripts in <em>The Journal of Social Psycholog</em>y need to meet the <a href="https://osf.io/tvyxz/wiki/2.%20Awarding%20Badges/" rel="nofollow">self-disclosure criteria</a> described in detail <a href="https://osf.io/tvyxz/wiki/2.%20Awarding%20Badges/" rel="nofollow">here</a>. In short, they need to provide a link to a permanent location that houses all the data or materials (or both) necessary for an independent researcher to replicate the study. Though there are other options, I recommend the OSF because it is FREE and easy to use. More importantly, the storage is well funded for longevity so that the data or materials will still be there 5-50 years into the future.</p> <p>Please consider using these pages for more than just respositories. There are minimum requirements for research transparency, but the limits to the usefulness of Open Science practices has yet to be tested. By connecting research projects together, researchers can present their entire research program more efficiently and effectively. One project can act as a hub for a research program housing the data, materials, and preregistrations for a set of projects. </p> <p>OSF Components are project pages with all the same projects as OSF Projects. It is like Dr. Who's Tardis with nearly infinite space within each box </p> <p>One resource on this page is the "Crisis_Schmeisis_OSFtraining.pptx" slideshow attached to this file. There are numerous slides with screen shots and basic OSF "How to" instructions </p>
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