In March (31.03. 2021), we gave a hands-on crash course that introduced the basic usage of Git(Hub). Julia Haaf (a Bayesian and cat lover) demonstrated how Git(Hub) helps to work more collaboratively on projects. Within her talk, Julia combined basic information with valuable advice from her personal experience. Thanks to this, we learned how to … Continue reading Learning Git Without Tears
Hi there, Open Science fans! You might have wondered “What was the initial inspiration for creating SIOS?” Well, then here’s some exciting news! In a very special interview, we talked to Prof. dr. E.M. Eric-Jan Wagenmakers, who added the “Good Research Practices” course to the Research Master’s in Psychology curriculum, and this is how it … Continue reading SIOS Interviews: E. J. Wagenmakers on Current Research Practices
All | Founders | Events Team | Communication Team | Alumni
By Marla Dressel, Illustrations by Marie Agergaard & Lukas Gunschera Once upon a time, in a land before SIOS, several dinosaurs found themselves around a puddle (or a lake – the dinosaurs were really tall), nibbling on some delicious grass that grew on the shore. Then the bell rang, and they had to walk back … Continue reading Happy 2nd birthday SIOS!
By Max Korbmacher If you want to join Max as he reads through this blogpost, check out this YouTube video. There are studies of varying quality. Obviously, you would want to take your information only from the high-quality studies. But how to differentiate between studies? Here are some tips on what to look out for … Continue reading What makes a study credible? Psychology edition.
On February 12, 2021, we hosted our first skill-based online lecture. In this lecture, we focused on the why, how and when of power analysis. Dan Quintana (a big open science enthusiast!) hosted the lecture and told us about what exactly power is, the many ways that you can justify your sample size, how to … Continue reading Our first big online event! Power analysis by Dan Quintana – February 12th 2021
by Egenaz Kiraz “It is a journal run by students and for students.” The Journal of European Psychology Students (JEPS) is a peer-reviewed journal that has been publishing the articles written by psychology students and promoting open science since 2009. JEPS is a student-run, open-access journal that helps psychology students gain publishing experience and advance their careers. We … Continue reading An Interview with the Journal of European Psychology Students
By: Max Korbmacher Special thanks to Jay Nagaraj for editing this post. If you want to join Max as he reads through this blogpost, check out this YouTube video. What preprints are, how to understand them and why you should consider preprinting when publishing research. Over the past decade, failed research replications and usage of … Continue reading The Good, the Bad, and the Preprint
by Max Korbmacher If you want to join Max as he reads through this blogpost, check out this YouTube video. What is the Open Science movement? What has been done? Why do students need to learn about Open Science? And how to start? What has become known as the replication crisis – the non-replicability of … Continue reading How to start with Open Science: A student’s guide
7pm CEST Register to receive a Zoom link During this event on November 5, 2020, we gave an introduction to open science. We discussed what open science is, why we need it, and why it is relevant for students. During each meal (starter, main dish, and dessert), we addressed different topics: what has happened in … Continue reading Introduction to Open Science : A Dinner Date with SIOS – November 5th 2020