The replication crisis has led to positive structural, procedural, and community changes

Max Korbmacher, Flavio Azevedo, Charlotte R. Pennington, Helena Hartmann, Madeleine Pownall, Kathleen Schmidt, Mahmoud Elsherif, Nate Breznau, Olly Robertson, Tamara Kalandadze, Shijun Yu, Bradley J. Baker, Aoife O’Mahony, Jørgen Ø. -S. Olsnes, John J. Shaw, Biljana Gjoneska, Yuki Yamada, Jan P. Röer, Jennifer Murphy, Shilaan AlzahawiSandra Grinschgl, Catia M. Oliveira, Tobias Wingen, Siu Kit Yeung, Meng Liu, Laura M. König, Nihan Albayrak-Aydemir, Oscar Lecuona, Leticia Micheli, Thomas Evans

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Abstract

The emergence of large-scale replication projects yielding successful rates substantially lower than expected caused the behavioural, cognitive, and social sciences to experience a so-called ‘replication crisis’. In this Perspective, we reframe this ‘crisis’ through the lens of a credibility revolution, focusing on positive structural, procedural and community-driven changes. Second, we outline a path to expand ongoing advances and improvements. The credibility revolution has been an impetus to several substantive changes which will have a positive, long-term impact on our research environment.
Original languageEnglish
JournalCommunications Psychology
Volume1
Issue number1
Early online date25 Jul 2023
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 25 Jul 2023

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