11 Works

Data from: Organismal responses to habitat change: herbivore performance, climate, and leaf traits in regenerating tropical dry forests

Salvatore J. Agosta, Catherine M. Hulshof & Ethan G. Staats
1. The ecological effects of large-scale climate change have received much attention, but the effects of the more acute form of climate change that results from local habitat alteration have been less explored. When forest is fragmented, cut, thinned, cleared or otherwise altered in structure, local climates and microclimates change. Such changes can affect herbivores both directly (e.g., through changes in body temperature) and indirectly (e.g., through changes in host plant traits). 2. We advance...


Michael McDaniel
Questionable Research Practices among Researchers in Top Management Programs

Validating a Standardized Approach to the Taylor Aggression Paradigm

David Chester & Emily Lasko
The Taylor Aggression Paradigm (TAP) is a frequently-used laboratory measure of aggression. However, the flexibility inherent in its implementation and analysis can undermine its validity. To test whether the TAP is a valid aggression measure irrespective of this flexibility, we conducted two preregistered studies (Study 1 N = 177, Study 2 N = 167) of a standardized version of the TAP. Across both studies, TAP scores showed agreement with other laboratory aggression measures, were magnified...

Data from: The geography of spatial synchrony

Jonathan A. Walter, Lawrence W. Sheppard, Thomas L. Anderson, Jude H. Kastens, Ottar N. Bjornstad, Andrew M. Liebhold & Daniel C. Reuman
Spatial synchrony, defined as correlated temporal fluctuations among populations, is a fundamental feature of population dynamics, but many aspects of synchrony remain poorly understood. Few studies have examined detailed geographical patterns of synchrony; instead most focus on how synchrony declines with increasing linear distance between locations, making the simplifying assumption that distance decay is isotropic. By synthesising and extending prior work, we show how geography of synchrony, a term which we use to refer to...

Data from: Sex-specific graphs: Relating group-specific topology to demographic and landscape data

Philip Bertrand, Jeff Bowman, Rodney Dyer, Micheline Manseau, Paul J. Wilson & Rodney J. Dyer
Sex-specific genetic structure is a commonly observed pattern among vertebrate species. Facing differential selective pressures, individuals may adopt sex-specific life history traits that ultimately shape genetic variation among populations. Although differential dispersal dynamics are commonly detected in the literature, few studies have used genetic structure to investigate sex-specific functional connectivity. The recent use of graph theoretic approaches in landscape genetics has demonstrated network capacities to describe complex system behaviours where network topology represents genetic interaction...

2017 Analysis of 115 bepress Digital Commons research institutions

Jimmy Ghaphery
Research data set of 115 bepress Digital Commons sites that are listed by bepress as "research universities". Repository size, download activity, and thesis and dissertation data collected from public readership maps on each repository site on 9/28/2017. Data set is supplemented with notations for Carnegie Classification, journal publishing, and thesis/dissertation information.

Simulating Tissue Donor T Cell Responses in SCT

Vishal Koparde, Badar Razzaq, Tara Suntum, roy sabo, Allison Scalora, Myrna Serrano, Max Jameson-Lee, Charles Hall, David Kobulnicky, Nihar Sheth, Juliana Feltz, Daniel Contaifer, Dayanjan Wijesinghe, Jason Reed, Catherine Roberts, Rehan Qayyum, Gregory Buck, Michael Neale & Amir Toor
Dynamical System Modeling to Simulate Donor T Cell Response to Whole Exome Sequencing-Derived Recipient Peptides: Understanding Randomness In Alloreactivity Incidence Following Stem Cell Transplantation

Research Data for Library Use of Web-based Research Guides

Jimmy Ghaphery & Erin White
Research data for the journal article Ghaphery, J. and White, E. (2012) "Library use of web-based research guides" (DOI: 10.6017/ital.v31i1.1830)

Data from: On the use of climate covariates in aquatic species distribution models: are we at risk of throwing the baby out?

Daniel J. McGarvey, Mitra Menon, Taylor Woods, Spencer Tassone, Jessica Reese, Marie Vergamini & Erik Kellogg
Species distribution models (SDMs) in river ecosystems can incorporate climate information by using air temperature and precipitation as surrogate measures of instream conditions or by using independent models of water temperature and hydrology to link climate to instream habitat. The latter approach is preferable but constrained by the logistical burden of developing water temperature and hydrology models. We therefore assessed whether regional scale, freshwater SDM predictions are fundamentally different when climate data versus instream temperature...

Librarian Attitudes of Accepted Author Manuscripts

Jimmy Ghaphery, Sam Byrd & Hillary Miller
Survey data from a study on Librarian Attitudes toward Accepted Author Manuscripts

Many Labs 2: Investigating Variation in Replicability Across Sample and Setting

Richard Klein, Michelangelo Vianello, Fred Hasselman, Byron Adams, Reginald Adams, Sinan Alper, Diego Vega, Mark Aveyard, Jordan Axt, Mayowa Babalola, Štěpán Bahník, Mihaly Berkics, Michael Bernstein, Daniel Berry, Olga Bialobrzeska, Konrad Bocian, Mark Brandt, Robert Busching, Huajian Cai, Fanny Cambier, Katarzyna Cantarero, Cheryl Carmichael, Zeynep Cemalcilar, Jesse Chandler, Jen-Ho Chang … & Brian Nosek
We employ an expanded version of the Many Labs paradigm to investigate 28 new effects and further examine the findings from Many Labs 1.

Registration Year

  • 2017

Resource Types

  • Text
  • Dataset


  • Virginia Commonwealth University
  • University of Kansas
  • Princeton University
  • University of Virginia
  • Northern Research Station
  • University of Manitoba
  • Trent University
  • Rockefeller University
  • Pennsylvania State University
  • Center For Open Science