“Replication is held as the gold standard for ensuring the reliability of published scientific literature.” (p. 600, Frank & Saxe, 2012)

This page provides links to replication studies that undergraduate students in my research methods course conducted in 2018. Following Brandt et al.’s (2014) replication recipe, students completed pre-registration and post-completion reports on the Open Science Framework.

Please click on the links below for the registered reports.

Replication of Bauer & Spector (2015, Human Performance) by Ice Asher Chew, Chan Ying Ying, Nicholas Lee, and Carlson Chen Jia Seng

Replication of Foster & Diab, Study 1 (2017, Journal of Applied Social Psycholgy) by Sylvia Chen, Kelvin Jang, Deon Yeo, Ho Yan Liang, & Christopher Gwee

Replication of Foster & Diab, Study 2 (2017, Journal of Applied Social Psycholgy) by Lee Ng Lin, Sim Wei Yang, Nicklaus Koh, & Ng Xue Qi

Replication of Hershcovis & Bhatnagar (2017, Journal of Applied Psychology) by Lee Pei Ying, Preethee Jayasri, Chua Siyun, Lim Teck Kin, & Kam Yit Fong

Replication of Motro & Ellis (2017, Journal of Applied Psychology) by Wong Jiahui Charmaine, Syafiqah Binte Samsudin, & Nataniel Wong

Replication of Pelt, van der Linden, & Born (2017, Human Performance) by Keichi Tan Chee Zhi, Tan Ren Kiat, Chua Jeng, Yap Yu Xiang, and Ong Baodong

Brandt, M. J., Ijzerman, H., Dijksterhuis, A., Farach, F. J., Geller, J., Giner-Sorolla, R., … & Veer, A. (2014). The replication recipe: What makes for a convincing replication? Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 50, 217-224.

Frank, M. C., & Saxe, R. (2012). Teaching replication. Psychological Science, 7, 600-604.