Fresh off the assembly belt…
- False-positive brain: Do you really have to correct for multiple comparisons in an analysis of variance?
- Scaling the brain: Is it dishonest to truncate your y-axis?
- Deceived brain – Can twitter followers differentiate real and false memories
- Continuity of self: Was the world put into place five minutes ago?
- Theseus Brain: Can you prolong your life by uploading your brain to a computer?
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Our new paper on the effects of levodopa on decisions/retrieval in reinforcement learning is now out https://t.co/SkiPmB7awo, with thanks to @LizCoulthard, @hisotalus and everyone else who worked on it
The Oxford MND team are hiring! Clinical research fellow & senior post-doctoral researcher required, to work on cutting-edge neuroimaging and biomarker #ALS/MND research in Oxford. Closing 13 May. https://t.co/HF5acUh0h6 https://t.co/ovYBi4kelM @OxNeuro @OxfordWIN
Category Archives: Statistics
False-positive brain: Do you really have to correct for multiple comparisons in an analysis of variance?
If your stats class was anything like mine, you learned that using ANOVA instead of t-tests is a sneaky way to avoid the multiple testing problem. I still believed this until very recently and a lot of my colleagues are … Continue reading
So, the other day I responded to a tweet by Felix Schönbrodt. He called out a tweet by GESIS – Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften that showed data on life satisfaction in Germany from 2010 to 2016 without a y-axis (below left). … Continue reading