Audio

84: A GPS in the Garden of Forking Paths (with Amy Orben)


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Podcast: Everything Hertz
Episode: 84: A GPS in the Garden of Forking Paths (with Amy Orben)
Episode pub date: 2019-05-21

We chat with Amy Orben, who applies “multiverse” methodology to combat and expose analytical flexibility in her research area of the impact of digital technologies on psychological wellbeing. We also discuss ReproducibiliTea, an early career researcher-led journal club initiative she co-founded, which helps young researchers create local open science groups.

Here are some more details and links:

Other links

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, May 21) “A GPS in the Garden of Forking Paths (with Amy Orben)”, Everything Hertz [Audio podcast], doi: 10.17605/OSF.IO/38KPE

Special Guest: Amy Orben.

Support Everything Hertz

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Dan Quintana, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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78: Large-scale collaborative science (with Lisa DeBruine)


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Podcast: Everything Hertz
Episode: 78: Large-scale collaborative science (with Lisa DeBruine)
Episode pub date: 2019-02-17

In this episde, we chat with Lisa DeBruine (University of Glasgow) about her experience with large-scale collaborative science and how her psychology department made the switch from SPSS to R.

Discussion points and links galore:

  • Deborah Apthorp’s tweet on having to teach SPSS, “because that’s what students know”
  • People who are involved with teaching R for psychology at the University of Glasgow: @Eavanmac @dalejbarr @McAleerP @clelandwoods @PatersonHelena @emilynordmann
  • Why the #psyTeachR started teaching R for reproducible science
  • Data wrangling vs. statistical analysis
  • The psyTeachR website
  • Danielle Navarro, and her R text book that you should read
  • Lisa’s “faux” package for data simulation
  • Sometimes you can’t share data, simulations are a good way around this problem
  • “synthpop” is the name of the package that Dan mentioned that can simulate census data
  • Power analysis can be hard once you go beyond the more conventional statistical tests (e.g., t-tests, ANOVAs etc…)
  • Lisa’s OSF page
  • Dirty code is always better than no code (but the cleaner the better)
  • Live coding is terrifying but a useful teaching tool. Here’s Dan live coding how to build a website in R, typos and all
  • Using a Slack group for help
  • The psychological science accelerator
  • Chris Chartier (Psych Science Accelerator Director) on Twitter
  • A few of the other (hundreds) of folks involved with the Psych Science Accelerator Director: @PsySciAcc: @CRChartier @Ben_C_J @JkayFlake @hmoshontz
  • Lisa’s Registered Report project on face rating
  • The challenges associated with collaborating with 100+ labs
  • Authorship order
  • Author contributions: CRediT taxonomy
  • The DARPA-funding project on using AI to determine reproducibility
  • Interacting Minds workshop in Denmark in March on open science and reproducibility
  • Lisa shares what Glasgow is like
  • Lisa has changed her mind about the importance of research metrics (h-index, impact factors etc…)
  • Lisa thinks you should read this paper on equivalence testing, which includes two former guests, Daniel Lakens, Anne Scheel, and friend of the show Peder Isager.
  • Here’s the latest episode from Psych Soc O’Clock

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Dan Quintana, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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Audio

88: The pomodoro episode


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Podcast: Everything Hertz
Episode: 88: The pomodoro episode
Episode pub date: 2019-07-15

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…

Other links

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

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Dan Quintana, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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87: Improving the scientific poster (with Mike Morrison)


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Podcast: Everything Hertz
Episode: 87: Improving the scientific poster (with Mike Morrison)
Episode pub date: 2019-07-01

We chat with Mike Morrison, a former User Experience (UX) designer who quit his tech career to research how we can bring UX design principles to science. We discuss Mike’s recently introduced ‘better poster’ format and why scientists should think carefully about UX.

Here’s what we cover:

  • What’s the story behind the “better poster?”
  • The Better Poster video
  • The Better Poster template
  • The importance of minimising cognitive load
  • Science isn’t badly designed, it’s not even designed at all
  • What is good User Experience (UX)?
  • The most important feature of SciHub
  • Version 2 of the ‘better poster’
  • Weird poster designs that James has seen over the years
  • The Fish Market study
  • Common misunderstandings of the better poster
  • Empirically investigating the performance of the Better Poster
  • The meta-meta poster
  • How better posters get better questions
  • Mike’s next target: Better Presentations
  • Andrew York’s Github paper
  • A special give-away!

Other links

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, July 1) “Improving the scientific poster (with Mike Morrison)”, Everything Hertz [Audio podcast], doi: 10.17605/OSF.IO/BNP7E

Special Guest: Mike Morrison.

Support Everything Hertz

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Dan Quintana, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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Audio

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


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Podcast: Everything Hertz
Episode: 68: Friends don’t let friends believe in impact factors (with Nathan Hall)
Episode pub date: 2018-09-03


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/

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Dan Quintana, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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Audio

74: Seeing double (with Elisabeth Bik)


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Podcast: Everything Hertz
Episode: 74: Seeing double (with Elisabeth Bik)
Episode pub date: 2018-12-19


In this episode, Dan and James chat with microbiologist Elisabeth Bik about about the detection of problematic images in scientific papers, the state of microbiome research, and making the jump from academia to industry.

More info on what they cover:

– How Elisabeth get into error detection of scientific images
– The process of detecting errors in images
– How groups of authors tend to publish multiple papers with problematic images
– The association between journal prestige and problematic images
– Providing monetary incentives for publications
– Making the jump from academia to industry
– The current state of microbiome research

Links
– Patreon: www.patreon.com/hertzpodcast
– Elisabeth on Twitter:  www.twitter.com/microbiomdigest
– Elisabeth online: https://microbiomedigest.com
– The problematic image paper: https://mbio.asm.org/content/7/3/e00809-16.short
– Pubpeer: https://pubpeer.com
– 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)

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Dan Quintana, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

Powered by: ListenNotes