• Corpus ID: 10240979


  author={Carey K. Morewedge and Daniel A. Gilbert and Timothy D. Wilson},
“In numerous one-off critique-articles, Francis presents evidence that individual psychology papers suffer from publication bias, and concludes that the results from these papers ought to be fully ignored. I recently argued the critiques themselves suffer from publication bias and, more importantly, that the recommendation to throw out all data does not follow from the presence of publication bias.” 

Running head: ESTIMATING REPLICABILITY 1 How Replicable is Psychology? Estimating Replicability Based on Test Statistics in Original Studies

In recent years, the replicability of original findings published in psychology journals has been questioned. We show that the replicability of a randomly chosen result cannot exceed population mean

Z-Curve.2.0: Estimating Replication Rates and Discovery Rates

This article introduces z-curve.2.0 as a method that estimates the expected replication rate (ERR) and the expected discovery rate (EDR) based on the test-statistics of studies selected for



It really just does not follow, comments on Francis (2013)

It Does Not Follow

  • U. Simonsohn
  • Psychology
    Perspectives on psychological science : a journal of the Association for Psychological Science
  • 2012
Criticism of individual papers through critiques that apply faulty logic to analyses ironically biased by cherry picking is probably counterproductive to their stipulated goal and certainly unfair to the targeted authors.

You Could Have Just Asked

  • Jeff GalakT. Meyvis
  • Psychology
    Perspectives on psychological science : a journal of the Association for Psychological Science
  • 2012
It is suggested that when the answer is out there, it makes more sense to ask for it than to estimate it, and that a meta-analysis of all their studies shows that the effect the authors reported is highly reliable.

The Time Course and Impact of Consumers' Erroneous Beliefs about Hedonic Contrast Effects

Results from four experiments indicate that people expect to enjoy an experience more when it will follow a worse experience. We find that consumers expect hedonic contrast effects even when they do

Reading Fictional Stories and Winning Delayed Prizes: The Surprising Emotional Impact of Distant Events

Hedonic experiences that involve real, immediate events (such as reading about a recent, real-life tragic event) naturally evoke strong affective reactions. When these events are instead fictional or

It does not follow: Evaluating the one-off publication bias critiques by Francis (2012a, 2012b, 2012c, 2012d, 2012e, in press)

  • Perspectives on Psychological Science, 7, 597–599.
  • 2012

More intense experiences, less intense forecasts: Why affective forecasters overweight probability specifications

  • Journal of Personality and Social Psychology,
  • 2014

You could have just asked: Reply to Francis

  • Perspectives on Psychological Science
  • 2012

You could have just asked : Reply to Francis ( 2012 )

  • Perspectives on Psychological Science
  • 2012