Category: Teaching

APS in San Fran 3: Workshop on Teaching the New Stats

Tamarah Smith and Bob presented a workshop on Teaching the New Stats to an almost sold-out crowd. I wasn’t there, but by all reports it went extremely well. Such a workshop seems to me a terrific way to help interested

APS in San Fran 2: Symposium on Teaching the New Stats

Our symposium was titled Open Science and Its Statistics: What We Need to Teach Now. The room wasn’t large, but it was packed, standing room only. I thought the energy was terrific. There were four presentations, as below. Bob and

Tony Hak 1950-2018: Champion of Better Methods, Better Statistics

It was a shock to receive the very sad news that Tony Hak died last week, unexpectedly. Too young! And only 3 years into an active retirement. Tony was an Emeritus Associate Professor, having retired in 2015 from the Department

ITNS–A New Review on Amazon

The ITNS page on Amazon (U.S.) is here. Scroll down to see the 4 reviews by readers. Recently a five-star review was added by Edoardo Zamuner. Here it is: “I am an experimental psychologist with training in NHST. Cumming’s book

The Beautiful Face of a Confidence Interval: The Cat’s Eye Picture

Pawel (Pav) Kalinowski and Jerry Lai completed their PhDs a few years back. A recently published Frontiers article (citation below) reports what was primarily Pav’s research on how people understand confidence intervals (CIs). The short version is “for many people,

Measuring Heterogeneity in Meta-Analysis: The Diamond Ratio (DR)

This is a post about the Diamond Ratio (DR), a simple measure of the extent of heterogeneity in a meta-analysis. We introduced the DR in ITNS. But first, some background. Fixed Effect (FE) model for meta-analysis The diamond at the

Open Science: This Time in Orthodontics

Last month it was the Antarctic Scientists, this month the Orthodontists, and once again I had a most enjoyable time. Lindsay my wife and I are just back from 5 days in Sydney. I was speaking at the 26th Australian

Why effect sizes? A tutorial (especially for Neuroscientists)

The New Statistics emphasizes effect sizes, confidence intervals, meta-analysis, and Open Science.  There’s a lot of momentum to adopt this change of focus.  For example, the APA recently released new guidelines for reporting quantitative research and throughout it emphasizes reporting

Open Science Leaders: Dan and Steve Tell Their Stories

BTW, have you noticed that Bob has set up NewStatistics on Twitter–scroll down and see the right hand side bar. Do follow us and help spread the word. Thanks! Dan Simons may be best known as the co-author of the

Say It in Song: Go Forth and Replicate!

Jon Grahe, of Pacific Lutheran University, is an enthusiastic advocate for Open Science and, especially, for student participation in doing Open Science as a key part of education. The Collaborative Replication and Education Project (CREP, pronounced “krape”) is a great

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