2 edition of Replication research in the social sciences found in the catalog.
Replication research in the social sciences
Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
|Statement||edited by James W. Neuliep.|
|Series||Journal of social behavior and personality -- v. 8, no. 6, Journal of social behavior and personality -- v. 8, no. 6.|
|Contributions||Neuliep, James William, 1957-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ii, 196 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||196|
A ddressing the immensely important topic of research credibility, Raymond Hubbard’s groundbreaking work proposes that we must treat such information with a healthy dose of skepticism. This book argues that the dominant model of knowledge procurement subscribed to in these areas—the significant difference paradigm—is philosophically suspect, methodologically impaired, and statistically. The Archive Project: Archival Research in the Social Sciences builds on these questions, exploring key methodological ideas and debates and engaging in detail with a wide range of archival projects and practices, in order to put to use important theoretical ideas that shed light on the methods involved.
[MUSIC PLAYING] Gary King Discusses Replication in the Social Sciences GARY KING, PHD: Hi. I'm Gary King. I'm the Albert J. Weatherhead III University Professor at Harvard University. I'm also Director of the Institute for Quantitative Social Science, also at Harvard. What does it mean to be scientific and what is replication? What all this is about is what science is about. This book is designed to introduce doctoral and graduate students to the process of scientific research in the social sciences, business, education, public health, and related disciplines. This book is based on my lecture materials developed over a decade of teaching the doctoral-level class on Research Methods at the University of South Florida. The target audience for this book includes Ph.D /5(34).
The overall incidence of published replication studies in economics is minuscule – greater incentives are required Replication of government research uncovers shaky evidence on relationship between school and degree performance. This work by LSE Impact of Social Sciences blog is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Unported. Dismissing replication, they write, “indicates a value of novelty over truth and a serious misunderstanding of both science and creativity.” Legitimizing a Discipline “A lot of people have made much of the difference between the natural sciences and the social sciences,” Makel said. “I do not associate science with a content area.
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Replication Research in the Social Sciences 1st Edition by James W. Neuliep (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book Cited by: Replication Research in the Social Sciences 1st Edition by James W.
Neuliep (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book Author: James W.
Neuliep. / Clyde Hendrick --Replication research: a "must" for the scientific advancement of psychology / Yehuda Amir and Irit Sharon --Publications politics, experimenter bias and the replication process in social science research / Robert F. Bornstein --Personal comment on replications / Stuart J.
McKelvie --Editorial bias against replication research. social sciences (pp. Replication crisis - Wikipedia The replication of others research was. social science research studies, A Digital Library for the Dissemination and Replication of.
This book is essential reading for anyone conducting research in the social and behavioural sciences. No other volume offers researchers such concise.
Across the medical and social sciences, new discussions about replication have led to transformations in research practice. Sociologists, however, have been largely absent from these discussions.
In social sciences, such as sociology, psychology, and economics, as well as linguistics, conducting replication research contributes to “the essence of the scientifi c method” involving. Recently, a Replication research in the social sciences book of social scientists — spanning psychologists and economists — attempted to replicate 21 findings published in the most prestigious general science journals: Nature and.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Replication research in the social sciences. Corte Madera, CA: Select Press, (OCoLC) Document Type. 1 Replication in L2 research and other ﬁ elds The interdisciplinary nature of SLA research Whereas the research area of SLA borrows certain methodologies and research principles from social sciences research, the role and, accordingly, the value of replication research in SLA has not been clearly deﬁ ned to date for a number of Size: KB.
TESS funds research across the social sciences, so we are getting a much wider view of replication than in the Science study. Second, we were more focused on. Labour Economics is to be congratulated on its decision to stimulate the conduct of replication research in its field. The process of replication is at the very heart of the scientific process, yet the social sciences have been slow to encourage the early and systematic replication of Cited by: 5.
A Research Quandary. Operating in a highly competitive publish or perish environment, new researchers are presented with a quandary here.
Research Supervisors encourage the use of replication studies to both provide a valuable contribution of validation to science, and to expose their students to multiple research methodologies. A companion website is available for this text!"This book provides an excellent balance between theory and practical application in social research.
The book works well to develop students' understanding of particular methods of inquiry, embedding them within "real world" settings. I envisage that it will help students to understand the nuances of particular approaches, the complimentarity of. Social Sciences Replication Project.
About the Project. Why are we doing this. There has been an increasing interest in the predictors of reproducibility of research results, and how low reproducibility may inhibit efficient accumulation of knowledge.
We will replicate 21 experimental studies in the social sciences published in Nature and. The replication crisis (or replicability crisis or reproducibility crisis) is, as ofan ongoing methodological crisis in which it has been found that many scientific studies are difficult or impossible to replicate or replication crisis affects the social sciences and medicine most severely.
The crisis has long-standing roots; the phrase was coined in the early s as. Replication is a term referring to the repetition of a research study, generally with different situations and different subjects, to determine if the basic findings of the original study can be applied to other participants and circumstances.
Once a study has been conducted, researchers might be interested in determining if the results hold. “The effect in the replication is in the same direction as in the original study, and is statistically significant with a p-value smaller than For all studies listed below, the sample size for the first data collection - "n (first data collection)" - refers to having 90% power to detect 75% of.
Replication represents the deliberate or conscious repetition of research efforts, intended to confirm or extend previously or simultaneously obtained, but still uncertain, findings.
Suggested Citation: "Duplication, Replication, and Complementarity." Institute of Medicine. Research and Service Programs in the PHS: Challenges in.
Across the medical and social sciences, new discussions about replication have led to transformations in research practice. Sociologists, however, have been largely absent from these discussions. The goals of this review are to introduce sociologists to these developments, synthesize insights from science studies about replication in general, and detail the specific issues regarding.
The recent “replication crisis” in the social sciences has led to increased attention on what statistically significant results entail. There are many reasons for why false positive results may be published in the scientific literature, such as low statistical power and “researcher degrees of freedom” in the analysis (where researchers when testing a hypothesis more or less actively Cited by: 1.
“ Social Security and Private Saving,” Journal of Political Economy – Neuliep, James W., ed. Replication Research in the Social Sciences. Handbook of replication research in the behavioral and social sciences by,Select Press edition, in EnglishPages: Replication refers to researchers conducting a repeated study of a project that typically has been published in a peer-reviewed journal or book.
This is not the same, however, as duplication. All qualitative research hinges on the unique characteristics of people, locations.