Month: January 2019

Play, Wonder, Empathy – Latest Educational Trends, Says The Open University

My long-time friend and colleague Mike Sharples told me about the recently released Innovating Pedagogy 2019 report from The Open University (U.K.). It’s the seventh in an annual series initiated by Mike. Each report aims to describe a number of

Sizing up behavioral neuroscience – a meta-analysis of the fear-conditioning literature

Inadequate sample sizes are kryptonite to good science–they produce waste, spurious results, and inflated effect sizes.  Doing science with an inadequate sample is worse than doing nothing.  In the neurosciences, large-scale surveys of the literature show that inadequate sample sizes

Sadly, Dichotomous Thinking Persists in HCI Research

A few words about the latest from Pierre Dragicevic. He’s an HCI researcher in Paris who totally gets the need for the new statistics. I’ve written about his work before, here and here. Now, with colleague Lonni Besançon, he reports

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