29 Works

Deep learning in undersampled photoacoustic microscopy

Anthony DiSpirito
This project utilizes the deep learning paradigm to upsample undersampled photoacoustic microscopy (PAM) data.

Recency Effects in Causal Judgment

Paul Henne
People tend to judge more recent events, relative to earlier ones, as the cause of some particular outcome. For instance, people are more inclined to judge that the last basket, rather than the first, caused the team to win the basketball game. This recency effect, however, reverses in cases of overdetermination: people judge that earlier events, rather than more recent ones, caused the outcome when the event is individually sufficient but not individually necessary for...

Mongolia Project

C. Magle, Khishigbayar Jamiyansharav, Melinda Laituri & Mara Sedlins
Staging area for submitting the MOR2 database into CSU digital repository

The Library Copyright Institute 2019 Materials and Report

David Hansen, William Cross, Anne Gilliland, Patrick Roughen & Arnetta Girardeau
These are the materials supporting the 2019 Library Copyright Institute

2020 NDSA Agenda

Digital Alliance

Feel-Sad TV

Blake K. Beaver
This article develops a theory of sadness pornographies in contemporary feel-sad television. Under the sad porn category, the essay explores a key sub-genre in contemporary serial dramas: trauma porn. The article is anchored in an affective analysis of two contemporary serials: Amazon's Transparent and NBC's This Is Us, both of which center multigenerational, familial trauma. Through a combined Berlantian and Spinozist optic, the essay attends to various episodes from the two serials to illuminate the...

PSACR001 Loss Gain

Nicholas Coles, Heather Urry, Patrick Forscher, Christopher Chartier, Charles Ebersole, Dana Basnight-Brown, Hans IJzerman, Hannah Moshontz, Maximilian Primbs, Jeremy Miller, JOHN ARUTA & Charles Dorison
PSACR001 Loss Gain

The German Sociological Divide

Joseph Cohen, Thomas Scheffer & Stephen Vaisey
We discuss the politics of contemporary German sociology.

Proximal threats promote enhanced acquisition and persistence of reactive fear learning circuits

Leonard Faul, Gregory Stewart & Kevin LaBar
Behavioral (shock expectancy ratings) and psychophysiological (skin conductance response) data for PNAS article https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.2004258117.

Revisiting the Target-Masker Linguistic Similarity Hypothesis

Julia Strand, Violet Brown, Naseem Dillman-Hasso, ZhaoBin Li, Lucia Ray, Kristin Van Engen & Ellen Mamantov
Page to manage the preregistration, stimuli, data, and code for analysis for the project of the same name. Direct questions to violet.brown@wustl.edu or jstrand@carleton.edu Links to pre-registration documentation: - Experiment 1a: https://osf.io/jp2fn - Experiment 1b: https://osf.io/4fyvm - Experiment 2a: https://osf.io/vw7r2 - Experiment 2b: https://osf.io/xyj8m The program for Experiment 1b can be accessed via Gorilla Open Materials at the following link: https://gorilla.sc/openmaterials/159469 and then clicking on "Lippen 2"

Hack - Developing syllabi to integrate open science across an undergrad psychology curriculum

Justin Dainer-Best, Madeline Harms, Hans IJzerman, Kathryn Bollich-Ziegler, Naseem Dillman-Hasso & Sandra Naumann
SIPS 2020. An increasing number of faculty interested in open science are teaching courses on improving credibility and open science, or are integrating concepts like preregistration and replication into Statistics/Methods coursework. However, especially at the undergraduate level, many students have not yet learned to view these practices as the new norm. How do we develop syllabi for psychology courses, beginning with introductory courses and then moving into the subject-specific—Social, Abnormal, Personality, Cog Neuro, etc.—that incorporate...

2019 Storage Infrastructure Survey

Carol Kussmann, Digital Alliance, Katherine Kim, Bethany Nowviskie, Wayne Graham, Becca Quon, Winston Atkins, Aliya Reich, Matt Schultz, Lauren Work, Paige Walker & Nathan Tallman
2019 iteration of the Storage Infrastructure Survey.

Supporting Open Science Data Curation, Preservation, and Access by Libraries

Eric Olson, Nicole Pfeiffer, Bryan Newbold, Reid Boehm, Emily Bongiovanni, Courtney Butler, Brian Cain, Matthew Chandler, Anna Dabrowski, Jennifer Fitzgerald, Carolyn Jackson, Agnes Jasinska, Courtney Kearney, Neggin Keshavarzian, Russell Koonts, Ali Krzton, Young-Joo Lee, Lora Lennertz, Mary Leverance, Laniece Miller, Rohit Patil, Jennifer Patino, Abigail Pennington, Sara Sacks, Mara Sedlins … & Amy Yarnell
Openness in research can lead to greater reproducibility, an accelerated pace of discovery, and decreased redundancy of effort. In addition, open research ensures equitable access to knowledge and the ability for any community to assess, interrogate, and build upon prior work. In order for research to succeed, openness and reproducibility are required. In turn, this requires open infrastructure and distributed access; but few institutions can provide all of these services alone. Providing a trustworthy network...

Social Media and Social Comparison

Justin Buckingham & Fernanda Andrade

Moral framing effects within subject (Online Supplement)

Paul Rehren & Walter Sinnott-Armstrong

Voiding behavior in awake unrestrained untethered spontaneously hypertensive and Wistar control rats

Christopher Langdale
Supplemental Material

The mechanism of controlling unwanted intrusive thoughts

Sicong Liu, Jonathan Folstein, Lawrence Appelbaum & Gershon Tenenbaum
Choking under pressure in sports has been studied through understanding its causes but not consequences. Choking experiences represent a type of unwanted intrusive thought (UIT), whose control mechanism is still unclear. This study tested the mechanism of thought-control strategies applied to choking thoughts. Ninety athletes recollected recent athletic choking experiences prior to being randomized into one of three thought control interventions using strategies of either acceptance, passive monitoring (control), or suppression. To control for individual...

Supplementary Materials_Serum 25-Hydroxyvitamin D, Albumin, and Mortality among Chinese Older Adults: A Population-based Longitudinal Study

Xurui Jin, Lijing Yan & Yao Yao
Supplementary Materials with 4 Tables and 4 Figures

Developing Hyrax for Research Data at DUL

Moira Downey & Will Sexton


Shashika Bandara, Gavin Yamey, Alexander Gunn, Vipul Chowdhary, Nick Chapman, Anna Doubell & Amelia Hynen
To estimate how much additional funding is needed for poverty-related and neglected disease (PRND) product development and to target new resources effectively, policymakers need updated information on the development pipeline and estimated costs to fill pipeline gaps. In this study, we analyze the product pipeline for PRNDs up to August 31, 2019 for 45 diseases and 6 multiple diseases and also conduct a comparison analysis with the product pipeline analysis we conducted for PRNDs in...

Circulating American Magazines

Brooks Hefner, Edward Timke & Kevin Hegg
Circulating American Magazines features digitized circulation data from the Audit Bureau of Circulations Blue Book of Publisher's Statements, covering the period 1919-1972. The project website (sites.lib.jmu.edu/circulating) includes visualization tools and other interpretations of the data.

T10: Open Source Tools: Train-the-Trainer Course

April Clyburne-Sherin & Seth Green
Course Site for Open Source Tools: Train-the-Trainer Course

Reactionary Populism and the Historical Erosion of Democracy in America

Nancy Maclean, Aimee Imlay & Matthew Wentz
Nancy MacLean is the William H. Chafe Professor of History and Public Policy at Duke University, and the award-winning author of several books, including Behind the Mask of Chivalry: The Making of the Second Ku Klux Klan; Freedom is Not Enough: The Opening of the American Workplace; The American Women’s Movement, 1945-2000: A Brief History with Documents; and Debating the American Conservative Movement: 1945 to the Present. She also served the editor of Scalawag: A...

Scientific Skepticism and Inequality: Political and Ideological Roots

Rebecca Ponce de Leon

Norms affect prospective causal judgments

Paul Henne, Kevin O'Neill, Paul Bello, Sangeet Khemlani & Felipe De Brigard
People more frequently select norm-violating factors, relative to norm-conforming ones, as the cause of some outcome. Until recently, this abnormal-selection effect has been studied using retrospective vignette-based paradigms. We use a novel set of video stimuli to investigate this effect for prospective causal judgments—i.e., judgments about the cause of some future outcome. Four experiments show that people more frequently select norm-violating factors, relative to norm-conforming ones, as the cause of some future outcome. We show...

Registration Year

  • 2020

Resource Types

  • Text


  • Duke University
  • Center For Open Science
  • Princeton University
  • University of Kent
  • University of Virginia
  • New York University
  • James Madison University
  • Purdue University
  • George Mason University
  • University of Kentucky