61 Works


Eric Olson, Daniel Steger, Mark Call, Nicole Pfeiffer, Amanda Staller & Alexis Rice
Protocols.io users can now bilaterally share up-to-date methods and protocols to OSF directly from their protocols.io workspace. The new integration allows researchers to include, view, and track key data without leaving the OSF project interface. Learn how to connect your protocols.io workspace with OSF in this demo.

My Electronic Lab Notebook

Eric Olson & Hanne Vlietinck
An ELN for my lab

A Systematic Literature Review of School-Counsellor-Led Group Counselling Interventions Targeting Academic Achievement: Implications for Research and Practice

Sam Steen, Qi Shi & Jennifer Melfie

CaRCC Presentation - OSF Integrations

Eric Olson
Enabling interoperability throughout the research lifecycle often aligns with or is a key component of the missions of open source tool providers. Even before the introduction of the FAIR framework, open source tools and infrastructure have emphasized opportunities to connect the systems and workflows that researchers rely on so that research communication can be faster, more efficient, and more secure. OSF, like many of our friends in the open science infrastructure space, is strengthened both...

Lightning Talk Session I

Peter Andre, Alfonso Pérez-Escudero, Alexander Herwix, Meng Liu, Ruben Lopez-Nicolas, Alejandra Manco Vega & James Smith


Eric Olson

Leveraging Open Ecosystems to Enhance Reproducible Workflows

Claire Riss, Eric Olson, Nicole Pfeiffer, Aaron Wolen, Lenny Teytelman & Steffen Bollmann
Open source infrastructure has paved the way for mission-aligned research stakeholders to create a united vision of interoperable tools and services that accelerate scholarly communication, fill technology gaps, converge solutions, and enable access and discoverability. Hear from a panel of research groups that have taken advantage of interoperable infrastructure to leverage more robust workflows to support rigorous, reproducible research. We also discuss the steps stakeholders and institutions can take to integrate OSF’s open API with...

Electronic Lab Notebook Template

Eric Olson

Transcriptome data: salinity adaptation in Rhithropanopeus harrisii across an estuarine gradient

Carolyn Tepolt, April Blakeslee & Amy Fowler
Rhithropanopeus harrisii is a common estuarine crab native to the East and Gulf Coasts of North America. Here, it is found along a broad range of salinities, spanning from ~1 PSU to ~25 PSU along estuarine gradients. As part of a larger study on the species' potential use of low-salinity refuges from parasitism, we tested for differences in gene expression with salinity using crabs from three distinct estuarine reaches along the Pamlico River in North...

Invasion history shapes host transcriptomic response to a body-snatching parasite

Zachary Tobias, Amy Fowler, April Blakeslee, John Darling, Mark Torchin, Whitman Miller, Gregory Ruiz & Carolyn Tepolt
By shuffling biogeographic distributions, biological invasions can both disrupt long-standing associations between hosts and parasites and establish new ones. This creates natural experiments with which to study the ecology and evolution of host-parasite interactions. In estuaries of the Gulf of Mexico, the white-fingered mud crab (Rhithropanopeus harrisii) is infected by a native parasitic barnacle Loxothylacus panopaei (Rhizocephala), which manipulates host physiology and behavior. In the 1960s, L. panopaei was introduced to the Chesapeake Bay and...

COVID-19 and Mental Health: The Emotional Impact of Social Distancing and Mediating Protective Factors

Stephanie F Dailey & Maggie Parker
The purpose of this study is to understand the psychosocial impact and mediating protective factors of social distancing measures during the COVID-19 pandemic to advance support structures for social distancing practices, guide public health recommendations, and inform mental health resource allocation and support services. This study has two specific aims, first to understand the psychological impact of social distancing measures on overall levels of mental health and second to assess the associations between psychological distress,...

Early Bilingualism and Foreign Language Learning in Secondary School

My Nguyen & Adam Winsler
Early Bilingualism and Foreign Language Learning in Secondary School

A Systematic Mapping Review of Health, Safety and Sport Science in Lacrosse

Samantha Scarneo-Miller, Jennifer Monnin, Kyle Wallace, Shane Caswell & Andrew Lincoln
Lacrosse is one of the fastest growing sports in the United States with particular growth in popularity among younger athletes. Since 2001, total participation in lacrosse in the US has increased over 225%, and in 2015 total participation exceeded 800,000.1 Additionally, the US saw a 45.2% increase in high school sponsored programs from 2010-2018.1,2 With greater than half of US lacrosse participants under the age of fourteen, over 43,000 American collegiate athletes1, and international interest...

Alcohol Intoxication and Gender Gap in Willingness to Compete

Jianxin Wang, Daniel Houser & Shuwen Li
How does alcohol intoxication impact the gender gap in willingness to compete? To investigate this we randomly assign alcohol and placebo beverages to subjects in the lab, and then elicit their willingness to compete. Because alcohol is known to have a detrimental effect on norm obedience, our study can shed light on the contributions of social norms, in relation to innate preferences, on willingness to compete.

Professional Standards for School-Based Behavior Analysts

Selena J. Layden, Daniel Irwin & Karen L. Berlin
The Professional Standards for School-Based Behavior Analysts are intended to serve as an enhanced foundational layer for behavior analysts working specifically in the context of public school settings. These Professional Standards were developed by a team of behavior analysts with experience working in public schools and feedback was obtained from additional behavior analysts and other education professionals. There are five identified Professional Standard areas including: 1) Ethical & Professional Practice; 2) Collaboration; 3) Systems Capacity...

Alcohol Intoxication and Gender Norm in Willingness to Compete

Jianxin Wang, Shuwen Li & Daniel Houser
How does alcohol intoxication impact the perception of social norms? To investigate this, we randomly assign alcohol and placebo beverages to subjects in the lab, and then elicit their empirical and normative expectations of males’ and females’ willingness to compete. While in another study we found that alcohol intoxication, by removing gender norm, reduces gender gap in willingness to compete, this study can help to address the question of whether alcohol intoxication affects perception of...

Variation in immunity and health in response to introduced avian malaria in an endemic Hawaiian songbird

Gabrielle Names, Elizabeth Schultz, Thomas Hahn, Kathleen Hunt, Frederic Angelier, Cécile Ribout & Kirk Klasing
Emerging infectious diseases are spreading at unprecedented rates and affecting wildlife worldwide, with particularly strong effects on islands. Since the introduction of avian malaria to Hawaii a century ago, the disease has contributed to the decline and extinction of several endemic Hawaiian honeycreeper species. At low elevation, where avian malaria is prevalent, Hawaii Amakihi (Chlorodrepanis virens) honeycreeper populations have experienced strong selection by the disease and have evolved increased malaria resilience, the ability to recover...

Slowing the body slows down time (perception)

Rose De Kock, Weiwei Zhou, Wilsaan Joiner & Martin Wiener
Interval timing is a fundamental component of action, and is interestingly susceptible to motor-related temporal distortions. Several experiments have shown that temporal expansion and compression can occur in systematic ways with modifications of movement direction, speed, and length. These studies have largely shown that movement biases temporal estimates, but have primarily considered self-modulated movement only. However, real-world encounters often include situations in which movement is restricted or perturbed by environmental factors. Thus, in the following...

Stress in paradise: effects of elevated corticosterone on immunity and avian malaria resilience in a Hawaiian passerine

Gabrielle Names, Elizabeth Schultz, Jesse Krause, Thomas Hahn, John Wingfield, Molly Heal, Jamie Cornelius, Kirk Klasing & Kathleen Hunt
Vertebrates confronted with challenging environments often experience an increase in circulating glucocorticoids, which result in morphological, physiological, and behavioral changes that promote survival. However, chronically elevated glucocorticoids can suppress immunity, which may increase susceptibility to disease. Since the introduction of avian malaria to Hawaii a century ago, low elevation populations of Hawaii Amakihi (Chlorodrepanis virens) have undergone strong selection by avian malaria and evolved increased resilience (the ability to recover from infection), while populations at...

Valuing Cooperation and Constructive Controversy: A Tribute to David W. Johnson

Dean Tjosvold, Daniel Druckman, Roger Johnson, Karl Smith & Cary Roseth

Theory to Practice: Reflections on a Consulting Life

Daniel Druckman


Clark Kent

How Do You Pay? The Role of Incentives at the Point-of-Sale

Carlos Arango, Kim Huynh & Leonard Sabetti
This paper uses discrete-choice models to quantify the role of consumer socioeconomic characteristics, payment instrument attributes, and transaction features on the probability of using cash, debit card, or credit card at the point-of-sale. We use the Bank of Canada 2009 Method of Payment Survey, a two-part survey among adult Canadians containing a detailed questionnaire and a three-day shopping diary. We find that cash is still used intensively at low value transactions due to speed, merchant...

The Impact of Retail Payment Innovations on Cash Usage

Ben S. C. Fung, Kim Huynh & Leonard Sabetti
Many predict that innovations in retail payment may render cash obsolete. We investigate this possibility in the context of recent payment innovations such as contactless-credit and stored-value cards. We apply causal inference methods on the 2009 Bank of Canada Method of Payment survey, a representative sample of adult Canadians’ shopping behaviour for retail consumption over a three-day period. We find that using contactless credit cards and stored-value cards lead to a reduction in average cash...

Literature Review

Olivia Miske, Zachary Loomas, Nicole Pfeiffer & Eric Olson

Registration Year

  • 2021

Resource Types

  • Text
  • Dataset
  • Journal Article
  • Report


  • George Mason University
  • Center For Open Science
  • Virginia Tech
  • Brown University
  • University of California, Davis
  • East Carolina University
  • Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
  • Wittenberg University
  • Bank of Canada
  • Lincoln Park Zoo