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Everything Hertz

Methodology, scientific life, and bad language. Co-hosted by Dr. Dan Quintana (University of Oslo) and Dr. James Heathers (Cipher Skin)

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36: Statistical inconsistencies in published research

In episode 34 we covered a blog post that highlighted questionable analytical approaches in psychology. That post mentioned four studies that resulted from this approach, which a team of researchers took a closer look into. Dan and James discuss the statistical inconsistencies that the authors reported in a recent preprint. Some of the topics covered: Trump (of course) A summary of the preprint The GRIM test to detect inconsistencies The researchers that accidently administered the equivalent of 300 cups of coffee to study participants How do we prevent inconsistent reporting? 21 word solution for research transparency Journals mandating statistical inconsistency checks, such as 'statcheck' Links The pre-print https://peerj.com/preprints/2748/ 'The grad student that didn't say no' blog post http://www.brianwansink.com/phd-advice/the-grad-student-who-never-said-no The caffeine study http://www.bbc.com/news/uk-england-tyne-38744307 Tobacco and Alcohol Research Group lab handbook (see page 6 for open science practices) http://www.bris.ac.uk/media-library/sites/expsych/documents/targ/TARG%20Handbook%20161128.pdf 21 word solution http://spsp.org/sites/default/files/dialogue_26(2).pdf Facebook page https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Twitter account https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcastSupport Everything Hertz

50mins

27 Jan 2017

Rank #1

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67: Shit Academics Say (with Nathan Hall)

We’re joined by Nathan Hall (McGill University) to chat about the role of humour in academia. Nathan is the person behind the ’Shit academics say’ Twitter account (@AcademicsSay), which pokes fun of all the weird stuff that academics say. Here’s what we cover: How Nathan got started with the account The story behind Nathan's 'Research Wahlberg' Twitter account (@ResearchMark) The risk of social media usage being perceived as “unprofessional” The amount of free labor that academics are pressured to do How alcohol is becoming an unspoken coping strategy in academia Academic guilt and glamorising overwork Why Nathan changed his mind about making Imposter Syndrome jokes Leaving tweets in your draft folder Links Nein Quarterly https://twitter.com/NeinQuarterly Shit my Dad says https://twitter.com/shitmydadsays Cern and comic sans https://www.theverge.com/2012/7/4/3136652/cern-scientists-comic-sans-higgs-boson Ate the onion https://www.reddit.com/r/AteTheOnion/ Shit Academics Say on twitter https://www.twitter.com/AcademicsSay Nathan on Twitter https://www.twitter.com/prof_nch Dan on twitter https://www.twitter.com/dsquintana James on twitter https://www.twitter.com/jamesheathers Everything Hertz on twitter https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast Everything Hertz on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Music credits: Lee Rosevere freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/Special Guest: Nathan Hall.Support Everything Hertz

1hr 3mins

20 Aug 2018

Rank #2

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46: Statistical literacy (with Andy Field)

In this episode, Dan and James are joined by Andy Field (University of Sussex), author of the “Discovering Statistics” textbook series, to chat about statistical literacy. Highlights: The story behind Andy’s new book SPSS and Bayesian statistics Andy explains why he thinks the biggest problem in science is statistical illiteracy Researcher degrees of freedom and p-hacking The story behind the the first version of ‘Discovering statistics’ How to improve your statistical literacy Does peer review improve the statistics of papers Researchers will draw different conclusions on the same dataset The American Statistical Association’s statement on p-values How has the teaching of statistics for psychology degrees changed over the years Andy fact checks his own Wikipedia page Andy’s thoughts on Bayesian statistics and how he applied it in a recent paper The peer review of new statistical methods Andy’s future textbook plans The rudeness of mailing lists/discussion forums What is something academia or stats-related that Andy believes that others think is crazy? The one book that Andy recommends that everyone should read We learn the crossover in James and Andy’s taste in metal bands Links Andy’s books: https://uk.sagepub.com/en-gb/eur/author/andy-field-0 The ‘PENIS of statistics’ lecture from Andy: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oe3_DeLC2JE Daniel Lakens’ Coursera course: https://www.coursera.org/learn/statistical-inferences The American Statistical Association’s statement on p-values: http://amstat.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/00031305.2016.1154108 The refereeing decision paper: https://osf.io/gvm2z/ R stan: https://cran.r-project.org/web/packages/rstan/index.html Statistical rethinking book: https://www.crcpress.com/Statistical-Rethinking-A-Bayesian-Course-with-Examples-in-R-and-Stan/McElreath/p/book/9781482253443 Music credits: Lee Rosevere freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/Special Guest: Andy Field.Support Everything Hertz

1hr 19mins

23 Jun 2017

Rank #3

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77: Promiscuous expertise

Dan and James discuss how to deal with the problem of scientists who start talking about topics outside their area of expertise. They also discuss what they would do differently if they would do their PhDs again Here's what they cover... The podcast will now be permanently archived on Open Science Framework James did a talk at the Sound Education conference on podcasting for early career researchers. Here's the video if you want to see him squirm uncomfortably in his chair for 20 minutes and/or hear his thoughts our approach to podcasting The temptation for academics to believe their own press and to have their thoughts reinforced by the praise they get Keeping a handle on what you know and don't know Nassim Nicholas Taleb has FANS The "Pete Evans" effect, James' solution, that we should eat Pete Evans, pesca-pescaterianism, and the spectacularly bad advice that we should stare into the sun You should follow gynecologist Jennifer Gunter on Twitter How much money would you pay for 100,000 engaged twitter followers? Here's the tweet James was referring to Should researchers have something like a Hippocratic Oath? How would we police this? Researchers are not good at admitting they're wrong, do we need to approach retractions differently? Would a bounty system, in which journals offer rewards, for finding errors in their papers, work well? The "Loss of confidence" project, and Rebecca Willen's CV The "Nobel disease" Other links [Dan on twitter](www.twitter.com/dsquintana) [James on twitter](www.twitter.com/jamesheathers) [Everything Hertz on twitter](www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast) [Everything Hertz on Facebook](www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/) Music credits: [Lee Rosevere](freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/) Support us on Patreon and get bonus stuff! $1 a month or more: Monthly newsletter + Access to behind-the-scenes photos & video via the Patreon app + the the warm feeling you're supporting the show $5 a month or more: All the stuff you get in the $1 tier PLUS a bonus mini episode every month (extras + the bits we couldn't include in our regular episodes) Episode citation and permanent link Quintana, D.S., Heathers, J.A.J. (Hosts). (2019, February 4) "Promiscuous expertise", Everything Hertz [Audio podcast], doi: 10.17605/OSF.IO/VYCAH Support Everything Hertz

55mins

4 Feb 2019

Rank #4

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95: All good presentations are alike; each bad presentation is bad in its own way

Dan and James discuss why academia tolerates bad presentations and the strange distrust of polished presentations. Here's what else they discuss... James had a Filipino feast https://twitter.com/jamesheathers/status/1188582859528949766?s=20 We’re approaching 100 episodes! ReproducibiliTea is spreading worldwide! Why do some people not trust polished presentations? The Mike Morrison episode on the Better Poster The “I want a refund for a bad presentation” blog post What does James consider a ‘good’ presentation? Conference apps Why don’t we teach PhD students to do things that they’ll need further in their careers, like making presentations and writing emails? Vague emails James wants to help out an email spammer Email vs. Twitter DM Anonymous people on the internet James discovers coin collecting Blocking people on Twitter Dan’s got a show recommendation: Money Heist / Paper house Why do we hate spoilers? Spoiling the end of a movie on Pompeii Other links [Dan on twitter](www.twitter.com/dsquintana) [James on twitter](www.twitter.com/jamesheathers) [Everything Hertz on twitter](www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast) [Everything Hertz on Facebook](www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/) Music credits: [Lee Rosevere](freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/) Support us on Patreon and get bonus stuff! $1 a month or more: Monthly newsletter + Access to behind-the-scenes photos & video via the Patreon app + the the warm feeling you're supporting the show $5 a month or more: All the stuff you get in the $1 tier PLUS a bonus mini episode every month (extras + the bits we couldn't include in our regular episodes) Episode citation and permanent link Support Everything Hertz

1hr 3mins

4 Nov 2019

Rank #5

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4: Meta-analysis or mega-silliness?

Meta-analysis has become an increasingly popular tool used by many scientists to synthesise data. However, it's not without its detractors — from H. J. Eysenck, Ph.D., calling it "an exercise in mega-silliness" in 1978, to J. A. J. Heathers Ph.D., describing its use as a "profound moral failing" (he's half-serious) in 2016. In this episode, Dan defends meta-analysis against more recent criticisms put forward by James and offers suggestions on how meta-analysis can be improved. Links: PRISMA statement - http://www.prisma-statement.org/ Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Twitter - https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcastSupport Everything Hertz

39mins

22 Mar 2016

Rank #6

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40: Meta-research (with Michèle Nuijten)

Dan and James are joined by Michèle Nuijten (Tilburg University) to discuss 'statcheck', an algorithm that automatically scans papers for statistical tests, recomputes p-values, and flags inconsistencies. They also cover: How Michèle dealt with statcheck criticisms Psychological Science’s pilot of statcheck for journal submissions Detecting data fraud When should a journal issue a correction? Future plans for statcheck The one thing Michèle thinks that everyone else thinks is crazy Michèle's most worthwhile career investment The one paper that Michèle thinks everyone should read Links Michèle's website: https://mbnuijten.com Michèle's twitter account: https://twitter.com/michelenuijten Statcheck: https://statcheck.io Tilberg University meta-research center: http://metaresearch.nl Guardian story on detecting science fraud: https://www.theguardian.com/science/2017/feb/01/high-tech-war-on-science The paper Michèle thinks everyone should read: http://opim.wharton.upenn.edu/DPlab/papers/publishedPapers/Simmons_2011_False-Positive%20Psychology.pdf Everything Hertz on Twitter: https://twitter.com/hertzpodcast Everything Hertz on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast The startup scientist, Dan's other podcast on boosting your scientific career: https://soundcloud.com/startup-scientist-podcast Special Guest: Michèle Nuijten.Support Everything Hertz

49mins

24 Mar 2017

Rank #7

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20: Sample sizes in psychology studies

Can psychologists learn more by studying fewer people? Some of the topics discussed: Brexit and science Can the UK take the 'Norway' option? Horizon 2020 The impact on personnel and research training Italian coffee Listener feedback We're sorry for the chewing sound from episode 17! Intraindividual replication vs. larger sample sizes What sort of experiments are better suited to detailed within-subject studies? Is 'quantified self' data more valid than experimental data? What if you happen to recruit a 'weird' person? Links The paper http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4911349/ Facebook page https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Twitter account https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcastSupport Everything Hertz

1hr 1min

13 Jul 2016

Rank #8

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54: Cuckoo Science

In this episode, James sits in the guest chair as Dan interviews him on his recent work find and exposing inconsistent results in the scientific literature. Stuff they cover: How James got into finding and exposing inconsistent results The critiques of James’ critiques How James would do things differently, if he were start over again? Separating nefarious motives from sloppiness The indirect victims of sloppy science Grants that fund sloppy science take resources from responsible science projects If people actually posted their data and methods, James’ job would be much easier Registered reports improve the quality of science If James could show one slide to every introductory psychology lecture what would it say? The one thing James believes that others think is crazy What James has changed his mind about in the last year Links The Sokal hoax: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sokal_affair James’ Psychological Science paper: http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/0956797615572908 The @IamSciComm Tweetstorm on podcasting: https://twitter.com/iamscicomm/status/935851867661357057Support Everything Hertz

55mins

15 Dec 2017

Rank #9

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81: Too Young To Know, Too Old To Care

We answer our first audio question, on whether academia is too broken to fix, and a second question on whether we’ve ever worried about the possible repercussions of our public critiques and commentary on academia. Show details: Our first audio question is from Erin Williams (@DrErinWill), who asks whether academia is too broken to fix The letter to the editor that got rejected, despite the publication of the response to the letter Harassment in academia Have we ever been worried that someone might say, "I'd never hire those dudes" because of what we say? Other stuff that has happened to us as a result of the podcast Fahrenheit vs. Celsius Supply and demand for academic jobs The criticism that comes with putting yourself out there Links @ReproRocks: for those working in reproduction to share their work through twitter The Steven Pinker book - The Better Angels of Our Nature: Why Violence Has Declined Twitter thread from @drderringer Me too Stem blog Gideon on Twitter: @GidMK Other links [Dan on twitter](www.twitter.com/dsquintana) [James on twitter](www.twitter.com/jamesheathers) [Everything Hertz on twitter](www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast) [Everything Hertz on Facebook](www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/) Music credits: [Lee Rosevere](freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/) Support us on Patreon and get bonus stuff! $1 a month or more: Monthly newsletter + Access to behind-the-scenes photos & video via the Patreon app + the the warm feeling you're supporting the show $5 a month or more: All the stuff you get in the one dollar tier PLUS a bonus mini episode every month (extras + the bits we couldn't include in our regular episodes) Episode citation and permanent link Quintana, D.S., Heathers, J.A.J. (Hosts). (2019, April 1) "Too Young To Know, Too Old To Care" Everything Hertz [Audio podcast], doi: 10.17605/OSF.IO/W6MER Support Everything Hertz

56mins

1 Apr 2019

Rank #10

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Episode 7: 7: The writing process

How do you write a lot and do it well? In this episode, James and Dan discuss the writing process and the tools they use to get things done. Links: The Conversation https://theconversation.com BreakTime app http://breaktimeapp.com Tomato timer http://tomato-timer.com Jelte Wichert's paper http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0026828 Facebook page https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Twitter account https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcastSupport Everything Hertz

49mins

15 Apr 2016

Rank #11

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15: Software and coding

Dan and James discuss software and coding, including the tools they use Links (lots this week) Introduction to Python course - http://python.swaroopch.com //// R markdown - http://rmarkdown.rstudio.com //// GraphPad - http://www.graphpad.com //// JASP - https://jasp-stats.org //// Igor - https://www.wavemetrics.com/products/igorpro/igorpro.htm //// Canva - https://www.canva.com ////Omnifocus - https://www.omnigroup.com/omnifocus ////Slack - https://slack.com //// PsychoPy - http://www.psychopy.org //// 1Password - https://1password.com //// Papers - http://papersapp.com //// http://www.manuscriptsapp.com Facebook page https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Twitter account https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcastSupport Everything Hertz

45mins

8 Jun 2016

Rank #12

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55: The proposal to redefine clinical trials

In this episode, Dan and James discuss the US National Institutes of Health's new definition of a “clinical trial”, which comes into effect on the 25th of January. Here’s the new definition: “A research study in which one or more human subjects are prospectively assigned to one or more interventions (which may include placebo or other control) to evaluate the effects of those interventions on health-related biomedical or behavioural outcomes”. Over the course of this episode, they cover the pros and cons of this decision along with the implications for researchers and science in general. Here are a few things they cover: The traditional definition of a clinical trial We go through James’ old work to determine if he’s been a clinical trialist all along The lack of clarity surrounding the new definition Why are adopting a clinical trial approach when this approach has obvious weaknesses? What do you actually have to do when running a clinical trial? Will institutions also adopt this new definition, thus putting basic research through clinical trial IRBs? What if this extra red tape actually improves science? One argument against the proposal is that registering more studies on clinicaltrials.gov will confuse the public. We don’t buy that. Clinical trial registrations generally miss the many nuances of study design The new clinical trial definition will eliminate some of the ‘forking paths’ when analysing and reporting data How this new definition will affect grant applications for early career researchers? What happens to exploratory research? NIH case studies of what may constitute a clinical trial Links NIH clinical trial definition https://grants.nih.gov/policy/clinical-trials/definition.htm The NIH “clinical trial decision tree” https://grants.nih.gov/policy/clinical-trials/CT-decision-tree.pdf NIH case studies of what may constitute a clinical trial https://grants.nih.gov/policy/clinical-trials/case-studies.htm#case1Support Everything Hertz

59mins

18 Jan 2018

Rank #13

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66: Ideal worlds vs grim truths

Dan and James answer listener questions on tips for starting your PhD and the role of statistics in exploratory research. Other stuff they cover: James new paper on people that voluntarily give themselves goosebumps Dan’s new podcast: Physiology and Behavior A preview of next weeks guest, Nathan Hall When things are taken out of context on Twitter What do you do when people are angry with you on the internet? Tips for people starting a PhD Can inferential statistics play a role in exploratory research? Why don’t journals publish peer review reports? Why is PsycNet so bad? Links James’ paper https://peerj.com/articles/5292/ Physiology and Behavior podcast from Dan https://shows.pippa.io/dsquintana The tweet we discuss https://twitter.com/andpru/status/1024005699737509888?s=21 Dan on twitter https://www.twitter.com/dsquintana James on twitter https://www.twitter.com/jamesheathers Everything Hertz on twitter https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast Everything Hertz on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Music credits: Lee Rosevere freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/Support Everything Hertz

54mins

6 Aug 2018

Rank #14

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13: Academic horror stories

Dan and James discuss a few academic horror stories sent in by their listeners. Links: The Gawker story on leaving academia http://gawker.com/i-left-my-ph-d-program-in-chemistry-a-few-years-back-wh-1774236393 Equator network http://www.equator-network.org Jack Johnson (the singer, not the boxer from the turn of the century) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=seZMOTGCDag Abominable Putridity (the band James mentioned) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-JYFgoaEeaQ Facebook page https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Twitter account https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcastSupport Everything Hertz

52mins

26 May 2016

Rank #15

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68: Friends don’t let friends believe in impact factors (with Nathan Hall)

This episode includes part two of a chat with Nathan Hall (McGill University), who is the person behind the ’Shit academics say’ account (@AcademicsSay), which pokes fun of all the weird stuff that academics say. Before getting to the discussion, James and Dan answer two listener questions on grants and data cleaning. Here’s what is covered in the episode: People talk about papers all the time, but the grant process is not discussed openly—why? Speaking to your funding body’s relevant program officer Assembling a team that complements your weaknesses Data carpentry and the tidyverse Outlier analysis Nathan Hall on big publishing Upending the publication system by getting journals to bid for papers Using peer review quality to judge the quality of journals Debunking learning styes Academics chasing after celebrity and hype The cost of chasing academic prestige Using twitter hashtags like #PhDChat and #ECRchat to learn more about the experiences of other people Links Data carpentry https://datacarpentry.org/ The paper with detailed code https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-018-03811-x The podcast conference https://www.soundeducation.fm/ Cern and comic sans https://www.theverge.com/2012/7/4/3136652/cern-scientists-comic-sans-higgs-boson Shit Academics Say on twitter https://www.twitter.com/AcademicsSay Nathan on Twitter https://www.twitter.com/prof_nch Dan on twitter https://www.twitter.com/dsquintana James on twitter https://www.twitter.com/jamesheathers Everything Hertz on twitter https://www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast Everything Hertz on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/ Music credits: Lee Rosevere freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/Special Guest: Nathan Hall.Support Everything Hertz

1hr 14mins

3 Sep 2018

Rank #16

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96: The chaotic state of doctoral research

Dan and James discuss the results of this year's Nature survey of PhD students. Despite a majority of students reporting general satisfaction with their decision to undertake a PhD, many described a sense of uncertainty, harassment in the lab, and gruelling work hours. Things they discuss... James met an Australian member of parliament and won a commendation from Sense under Science The Doing Good symposium The Nature PhD survey Bloat in academia What people like the most about being a PhD student Are we just not hearing that much from people who are having a good time? Financial pressure in PhDs Harassment and discrimination in PhD programs Alternative academic careers James' cat whisker collection South Korean kids turn one when they’re born Other links [Dan on twitter](www.twitter.com/dsquintana) [James on twitter](www.twitter.com/jamesheathers) [Everything Hertz on twitter](www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast) [Everything Hertz on Facebook](www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/) Music credits: [Lee Rosevere](freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/) Support us on Patreon and get bonus stuff! $1 a month or more: Monthly newsletter + Access to behind-the-scenes photos & video via the Patreon app + the the warm feeling you're supporting the show $5 a month or more: All the stuff you get in the one dollar tier PLUS a bonus mini episode every month (extras + the bits we couldn't include in our regular episodes) Episode citation and permanent link Quintana, D.S., Heathers, J.A.J. (Hosts). (2019, November 18) "The chaotic state of doctoral research", Everything Hertz [Audio podcast], DOI: 10.17605/OSF.IO/CDZRA, Retrieved from https://osf.io/cdzra/ Support Everything Hertz

47mins

18 Nov 2019

Rank #17

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97: Slow science

Dan and James discuss the concept of "slow science", which has been proposed in order to improve the quality of scientific research and create a more sustainable work environment. Here's what they cover in this episode Thank you patrons day! Social media algorithms reward outrage, not quality of substance A paper on slow science from Uta Frith, which includes a proposal of publication limits Is information overload really a problem? The META platform for a weekly research digest Would reducing the volume of publications really improve quality? The working paper that simulated the quality vs. quantity question The slow professor book https://utorontopress.com/ca/the-slow-professor-3 Michael Frank’s paper on N-best evaluation Some institutions are now screening papers before submission to check for errors Other links [Dan on twitter](www.twitter.com/dsquintana) [James on twitter](www.twitter.com/jamesheathers) [Everything Hertz on twitter](www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast) [Everything Hertz on Facebook](www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/) Music credits: [Lee Rosevere](freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/) Support us on Patreon and get bonus stuff! $1 a month or more: Monthly newsletter + Access to behind-the-scenes photos & video via the Patreon app + the the warm feeling you're supporting the show $5 a month or more: All the stuff you get in the one dollar tier PLUS a bonus mini episode every month (extras + the bits we couldn't include in our regular episodes) Episode citation and permanent link Quintana, D.S., Heathers, J.A.J. (Hosts). (2019, December 2) "Slow Science", Everything Hertz [Audio podcast], DOI: 10.17605/OSF.IO/XEU42, Retrieved from https://osf.io/xeu42/ Support Everything Hertz

1hr

2 Dec 2019

Rank #18

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44: Who’s afraid of the New Bad People? (with Nick Brown)

James and Dan are joined by Nick Brown (University of Groningen) to discuss how the New Bad People — also known as shameless little bullies, vigilantes, the self-appointed data police, angry nothings, scientific McCarthyites, second-stringers, whiners, the Stasi, destructo-critics, and wackaloons* — are trying to improve science Here’s what they cover Power imbalances in academia Publication bias Euphemisms for people who are publicly critical of science How to go about questioning the scientific record Peer reviewed criticism vs. blog posts Making meta-analysis easier Data-recycling Well-being and genomics Popular science books and conflicts of interest The ‘typical’ response to a Letter to an Editor What Dan and James do during the breaks Why don’t people report descriptive statistics anymore? Priming studies Science in the media What Nick has changed his mind about Links Nick on Twitter - @sTeamTraen Nick’s blog - http://steamtraen.blogspot.no This list is from one of James’ blog posts https://medium.com/@jamesheathers/meet-the-new-bad-people-4922137949a1 Music credits: Lee Rosevere freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/Special Guest: Nick Brown.Support Everything Hertz

1hr 8mins

19 May 2017

Rank #19

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88: The pomodoro episode

Dan and James apply the pomodoro principle by tackling four topics within a strict ten-minute time limit each: James' new error detection tool, academic dress codes, the "back in my day..." defence for QRPs, and p-slacking. Here are links and details... James won an award James’ new error detection tool, DEBIT Academic dress codes P-slacking The p-slacking paper Marcus Crede’s paper: A Negative Effect of a Contractive Pose Is Not Evidence for the Positive Effect of an Expansive Pose A preview of our next episode on conflicts of interest in psychology Other links [Dan on twitter](www.twitter.com/dsquintana) [James on twitter](www.twitter.com/jamesheathers) [Everything Hertz on twitter](www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast) [Everything Hertz on Facebook](www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/) Music credits: [Lee Rosevere](freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/) Support us on Patreon and get bonus stuff! $1 a month or more: Monthly newsletter + Access to behind-the-scenes photos & video via the Patreon app + the the warm feeling you're supporting the show $5 a month or more: All the stuff you get in the $1 tier PLUS a bonus mini episode every month (extras + the bits we couldn't include in our regular episodes) Episode citation and permanent link Quintana, D.S., Heathers, J.A.J. (Hosts). (2019, July 15) "The pomodoro episode", Everything Hertz [Audio podcast], doi: 10.17605/OSF.IO/VTDQ8 Support Everything Hertz

1hr

15 Jul 2019

Rank #20