I discovered this poster via a tweet by Steve Stewart-Williams. You can download the poster and more background information here at Geckoboard.
Whenever I talk about the replication crisis I can face some feedback from both members of the audience and scientists that it’s maybe not so wise to mention this to the broad public. I disagree, as for me, the replication crisis is a perfect example of the self-correcting nature of science. This new study about… Read More How news coverage affects public trust in science
As I child I watched way too much television. Besides helping me learn to speak and write a personal kind of English, what has been the result? A new report assesses the values emphasized by television programs popular with tweens over each decade from 1967 to 2017, charting how 16 values have waxed and waned… Read More How has television been shaping the values of our children?
I’ve watched way too much tv as a kid. Trust me, I did. But maybe it’s not only because my grandparents – who helped raising me -allowed it, but a new study suggests it’s also maybe because of my temperament? From the press release: Children’s own temperament could be driving the amount of TV they… Read More Why do some kids like television more than others?
ResearchED at home started today with Dan WIllingham
When I speak to parents and teachers about texting, things often get awkward soon. They all know the situations of teenagers sharing nude pictures with each other while e.g. in a relation, but things go wrong when those pictures are shared beyond that relation. Many adults will say ‘just don’t sext’, but that doesn’t seem… Read More Is it time to teach teens ‘safe’ sexting?
There is a new Best Evidence in Brief with some interesting studies. And this time it has a new review that I will quote almost weekly, as it’s about a question I very often get: what is best for learning: print or digital. Answer is again: print. A recent meta-analysis in The Journal of Research on… Read More Printed vs digital text: A meta-analysis (Best Evidence in Brief)