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dc.contributor.authorMoshontz, Hannah
dc.contributor.authorCampbell, Lorne
dc.contributor.authorEbersole, Charles R.
dc.contributor.authorIJzerman, Hans
dc.contributor.authorUrry, Heather L.
dc.contributor.authorForscher, Patrick S.
dc.contributor.authorGrahe, Jon E.
dc.contributor.authorMcCarthy, Randy J.
dc.contributor.authorMusser, Erica D.
dc.contributor.authorAntfolk, Jan
dc.contributor.authorCastille, Christopher M.
dc.contributor.authorEvans, Thomas Rhys
dc.contributor.authorFiedler, Susann
dc.contributor.authorFlake, Jessica Kay
dc.contributor.authorForero, Diego A.
dc.contributor.authorJanssen, Steve M. J.
dc.contributor.authorKeene, Justin Robert
dc.contributor.authorProtzko, John
dc.contributor.authorAczel, Balazs
dc.contributor.authorÁlvarez Solas, Sara
dc.contributor.authorAnsari, Daniel
dc.contributor.authorAwlia, Dana
dc.contributor.authorBaskin, Ernest
dc.contributor.authorBatres, Carlota
dc.contributor.authorBorras-Guevara, Martha Lucia
dc.contributor.authorBrick, Cameron
dc.contributor.authorChandel, Priyanka
dc.contributor.authorChatard, Armand
dc.contributor.authorChopik, William J.
dc.contributor.authorClarance, David
dc.contributor.authorColes, Nicholas A.
dc.contributor.authorCorker, Katherine S.
dc.contributor.authorDixson, Barnaby James Wyld
dc.contributor.authorDranseika, Vilius
dc.contributor.authorDunham, Yarrow
dc.contributor.authorFox, Nicholas W.
dc.contributor.authorGardiner, Gwendolyn
dc.contributor.authorGarrison, S. Mason
dc.contributor.authorGill, Tripat
dc.contributor.authorHahn, Amanda C.
dc.contributor.authorJaeger, Bastian
dc.contributor.authorKačmár, Pavol
dc.contributor.authorKaminski, Gwenaël
dc.contributor.authorKanske, Philipp
dc.contributor.authorKekecs, Zoltan
dc.contributor.authorKline, Melissa
dc.contributor.authorKoehn, Monica A.
dc.contributor.authorKujur, Pratibha
dc.contributor.authorLevitan, Carmel A.
dc.contributor.authorMiller, Jeremy K.
dc.contributor.authorOkan, Ceylan
dc.contributor.authorOlsen, Jerome
dc.contributor.authorOviedo-Trespalacios, Oscar
dc.contributor.authorÖzdoğru, Asil Ali
dc.contributor.authorPande, Babita
dc.contributor.authorParganiha, Arti
dc.contributor.authorParveen, Noorshama
dc.contributor.authorPfuhl, Gerit
dc.contributor.authorPradhan, Sraddha
dc.contributor.authorRopovik, Ivan
dc.contributor.authorRule, Nicholas O.
dc.contributor.authorSaunders, Blair
dc.contributor.authorSchei, Vidar
dc.contributor.authorSchmidt, Kathleen
dc.contributor.authorSingh, Margaret Messiah
dc.contributor.authorSirota, Miroslav
dc.contributor.authorSteltenpohl, Crystal N.
dc.contributor.authorStieger, Stefan
dc.contributor.authorStorage, Daniel
dc.contributor.authorSullivan, Gavin Brent
dc.contributor.authorSzabelska, Anna
dc.contributor.authorTamnes, Christian K.
dc.contributor.authorVadillo, Miguel A.
dc.contributor.authorValentova, Jaroslava V.
dc.contributor.authorVanpaemel, Wolf
dc.contributor.authorVarella, Marco A. C.
dc.contributor.authorVergauwe, Evie
dc.contributor.authorVerschoor, Mark
dc.contributor.authorVianello, Michelangelo
dc.contributor.authorVoracek, Martin
dc.contributor.authorWilliams, Glenn P.
dc.contributor.authorWilson, John Paul
dc.contributor.authorZickfeld, Janis H.
dc.contributor.authorArnal, Jack D.
dc.contributor.authorAydin, Burak
dc.contributor.authorChen, Sau-Chin
dc.contributor.authorDeBruine, Lisa M.
dc.contributor.authorFernandez, Ana Maria
dc.contributor.authorHorstmann, Kai T.
dc.contributor.authorIsager, Peder M.
dc.contributor.authorJones, Benedict
dc.contributor.authorKapucu, Aycan
dc.contributor.authorLin, Hause
dc.contributor.authorMensink, Michael C.
dc.contributor.authorNavarrete, Gorka
dc.contributor.authorSilan, Miguel A.
dc.contributor.authorChartier, Christopher R.
dc.date.accessioned2020-01-15T16:15:12Z
dc.date.available2020-01-15T16:15:12Z
dc.date.issued2018-10-1
dc.identifier.issn2515-2459
dc.identifier.issn2515-2467
dc.identifier.doi10.1177/2515245918797607
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12419/442
dc.description.abstractConcerns about the veracity of psychological research have been growing. Many findings in psychological science are based on studies with insufficient statistical power and nonrepresentative samples, or may otherwise be limited to specific, ungeneralizable settings or populations. Crowdsourced research, a type of large-scale collaboration in which one or more research projects are conducted across multiple lab sites, offers a pragmatic solution to these and other current methodological challenges. The Psychological Science Accelerator (PSA) is a distributed network of laboratories designed to enable and support crowdsourced research projects. These projects can focus on novel research questions or replicate prior research in large, diverse samples. The PSA’s mission is to accelerate the accumulation of reliable and generalizable evidence in psychological science. Here, we describe the background, structure, principles, procedures, benefits, and challenges of the PSA. In contrast to other crowdsourced research networks, the PSA is ongoing (as opposed to time limited), efficient (in that structures and principles are reused for different projects), decentralized, diverse (in both subjects and researchers), and inclusive (of proposals, contributions, and other relevant input from anyone inside or outside the network). The PSA and other approaches to crowdsourced psychological science will advance understanding of mental processes and behaviors by enabling rigorous research and systematic examination of its generalizability.
dc.language.isoen_USen_US
dc.publisherSAGE Publications
dc.subjectsocial sciences::psychologyen_US
dc.titleThe Psychological Science Accelerator: Advancing Psychology Through a Distributed Collaborative Networken_US
dc.source.volume1
dc.source.issue4
dc.source.beginpage501-515
refterms.dateFOA2020-01-15T16:15:13Z
refterms.dateFirstOnline2018-10-01
html.description.abstractConcerns about the veracity of psychological research have been growing. Many findings in psychological science are based on studies with insufficient statistical power and nonrepresentative samples, or may otherwise be limited to specific, ungeneralizable settings or populations. Crowdsourced research, a type of large-scale collaboration in which one or more research projects are conducted across multiple lab sites, offers a pragmatic solution to these and other current methodological challenges. The Psychological Science Accelerator (PSA) is a distributed network of laboratories designed to enable and support crowdsourced research projects. These projects can focus on novel research questions or replicate prior research in large, diverse samples. The PSA’s mission is to accelerate the accumulation of reliable and generalizable evidence in psychological science. Here, we describe the background, structure, principles, procedures, benefits, and challenges of the PSA. In contrast to other crowdsourced research networks, the PSA is ongoing (as opposed to time limited), efficient (in that structures and principles are reused for different projects), decentralized, diverse (in both subjects and researchers), and inclusive (of proposals, contributions, and other relevant input from anyone inside or outside the network). The PSA and other approaches to crowdsourced psychological science will advance understanding of mental processes and behaviors by enabling rigorous research and systematic examination of its generalizability.en_US
dc.contributor.affiliationUniversity of Southern Indianaen_US
dc.typeArticleen_US


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