Train your expert p-hacking skills with the interactive p-hacker app! Who gets p<.05 first?
Identify how many clusters your one-dimensional data can be grouped in and how much variance you can explain with these clusters by using the "elbow method".
Obtain a Bayesian interpretation of your ANOVA results with this app. You just need to enter your sum of squares and some information about your design.
App to explore the cost-effectiveness of different research approaches to unearth true scientific discoveries.
The app allows you to see the trade-offs on various types of outlier/anomaly detection algorithms. Outliers are marked with a star and cluster centers with an X.
Understanding the Positive Predictive Value (PPV) of a p-value.
This Shiny app implements the p-curve (Simonsohn, Nelson, & Simmons, 2014; see http://www.p-curve.com) in its previous ("app2") and the current version ("app3"), the R-Index and the Test of Insufficient Variance, TIVA (Schimmack, 2014; see http://www.r-index.org/), and tests whether p values are reported correctly.
Can you "see" a group mean difference, just by eyeballing the data? Is your gut feeling aligned to the formal index of evidence, the Bayes factor?
How much is a BF of 3.7? Well, it is "moderate evidence" for an effect - whatever that means. Let's approach the topic a bit more experientially. What does such a BF look like, visually? We take the good old urn model as an example.
This app highlights several key Bayesian concepts.
When done right, graphs can be appealing, informative, and of considerable value to an academic article. This compendium facilitates the creation of good graphs by presenting a set of concrete examples, ranging from the trivial to the advanced. The graphs can all be reproduced and adjusted by copy-pasting code into the R console.
Check how your Bayes factor conclusion depends on the r-scale parameter.
Adjust regression parameters to bend and shift a two-dimensional polynomial surface.
Which is more robust against outliers: Mean or median?
Approximating a normal distribution with a binomial distribution