ReproducibiliTea - Stanford

ReproducibiliTea is an international community of journal clubs dedicated to advancing Open Science and improving academic research culture. 

ReproducibiliTea at Stanford was launched at 26 October 2022 and welcomes new members. Information on upcoming meetings is presented below, and you can find us on our slack channel, and join our mailing list reproducibilitea@lists.stanford.edu (by putting - reproducibilitea - in the Manage subscriptions field, and following the instructions on the page).

The meetings are held every second Wednsday of the month, at 12:00 in LK208 Seminar Classroom (see map plan of the building)

Schedule

Next Meeting October 8 - 12:00 - LK208 Seminar Classroom (Summer break from July to September)

Topic to be announced. 

To help us prepare for the meetings, and order lunch for everyone (free lunches provided) please register for the next meeting using the registration form

You can find an easy add to calendar option on the Stanford Events Page.

 

Previous meetings:

2024:

June 12: We discussed Promotion and Tenrure practices, and the recent DORA Guidance on the responsible use of quantitative indicators in research assessment and ScholarGPS

May 8: Daniel Lakens participated in a discussion of their recent preprint The Benefits of Preregistration and Registered Reports

April 10: Heidi Baumgartner and Nicholas Alvaro Coles presented on the Big team science and authorship practices for collaborative projects. Reading: Build up big-team science How to build up big teamscience: a practical guide forlarge-scale collaborations

March 13: Gustav Nilsonne (Karolinska Institute) presented work on clinical trial results reporting in Nordic countries, as well as ways to replace academic journals

Feb 14: We discussed High replicability of newly discovered social-behavioural findings is achievable - Stanford Coverage here

Jan 17: We discussed: Lab manuals for efficient and high quality science in a happy and safe work environment + examples of Stanford Lab Manuals

2023: 

Dec 13: We discussed Open science guides that have been created for the  early career researchers: 

Additionally, we mentioned the recent reprdoucibility study:

May 23: We discussed the following topics: Stanford grad students want to unionizethe university president has research misconduct allegations, and NASA has announced 2023 as a Year of Open Science.

Apr 12: Michael Eisen presented Changes at eLife

Feb 15: Costs of Reproducibility based on this short engaging commentary from Stanford researcher Russ Poldrack. 

Dec 14Kif Liakath-Ali presented his journey attempting to reproduce published research

Nov 16: Discussion on preregistration moderated by Mario Malički and Marton Kovacs.

Oct 26: First meeting. 

ReproducibiliTea Stanford was launched on 26 October 2022

How much do you trust published research findings? Can you assess whether their methods are rigorous and reproducible? How can you make your own research open and best navigate the incentive structure in academia? ReproducibiliTea Stanford aims to create a welcoming space where graduate students and postdocs come together and discuss questions like these.

ReproducibiliTea is an international community of journal clubs dedicated to advancing Open Science and improving academic research culture. Each of the over 100 ReproducibiliTea Journal Clubs operates independently and selects articles and presentations to discuss that are most relevant to their membership. Students and Postdocs from any research discipline can participate.

On Oct 26th, we launched the Stanford University branch of the ReproducibiliTea Journal Club. Snacks and tea were provided by courtesy of the Stanford Program on Research Rigor and Reproducibility (SPORR).

The event began with a short presentation about ReproducbiliTea by Robert Thibault (current Stanford Postdoc and previous University of Bristol ReproducibiliTea Organizer). The group then discussed the topics that interest them and shared their experiences. Survey is planned to be sent next week to agree on frequency and time for meetings, papers, and topics to discuss.