This week we have two special guests, two more awesome ECRs we want you to meet! Lisa Spitzer (@Lisa__Spitzer) and Tobias Heycke (@TobiasHeycke) discuss their project with us – using screen recordings of computerised experimental procedures to assist with reproducibility.
Check out Lisa and Tobias’ preprint: https://psyarxiv.com/rbn8c/
In the interests of being doubly awesome, Lisa and Tobias have a separate tutorial on using Open Broadcaster Software (OBS) for the screen recording of your tasks: osf.io/3twe9
Music Credit: Be Jammin – Alexander Nakarada
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Scott Robertson comes from a psychology and cognitive science background and is now a Professor in the Information and Computer Sciences Department at the University of Hawaii at Manoa. Scott shares the experiences of being rejected for tenure twice and how he dealt with that. His story is one of perseverance and courage, doing what you care about, and the importance of mentors and being part of a community. He is now in a tenured position and enjoying the freedom to follow his mission around civic engagement and to get back to acting.
UPDATE: Scott has just been made Chair of his department! So not getting tenure is definitely not the end of a story!
“You have to do what you care about”
“So [failure/rejection] is survivable, not just survivable but also then you can go on to the next thing and make the best of whatever situation you are in.”
“[Don’t] define yourself by your position or your affiliation [but] by your mission in life.”
Is it possible that graduate school transformed you into a less human version of yourself? Are you prepared to handle all humans that will be in your care as an advisor to your students? Are you prepared to take care of yourself properly so you can help others maximize their potential? If you said maybe to any of these questions this episode is for you. Dr. Antes joined us to help us rehumanize ourselves and our relationships to our lab groups. It is not complicated but she lays out some key steps we all need to build into our weeks to be better at creating connections with others.
The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Christine Ogilvie Hendren and Matt Hotze, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.
This week on UnDisciplined, we’re talking about some pretty scary things. First, we’re going to chat about the way global warming is impacting the world’s fisheries and — spoiler alert — it isn’t good. Then, we’re going to talk about what happens when small vertebrates go to war with really big invertebrates and — another spolier alert — it’s the stuff of nightmares. Joining us from the University of California at Santa Barbara is Chris Free , who was part of a team of researchers whose recent
The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Utah Public Radio, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.
Might enabling computational aids to “self-correct” when they’re out of sync with people be a path toward their exhibition of recognizably intelligent behavior? In episode 46, Neera Jain from Purdue University discusses in her experiments into monitoring our trust in AI’s abilities so as to drive us more safely, care for our grandparents, and do work that’s just too dangerous for humans. Her article “Computational Modeling of the Dynamics of Human Trust During Human–Machine Interactions” was published on October 23, 2018 in IEEE Transactions on Human-Machine Systems and was co-authored with Wan-Lin Hu, Kumar Akash, and Tahira Reid.
Websites and other resources
“The robot trust tightrope”
The Jain Lab
“A Classification Model for Sensing Human Trust in Machines Using EEG and GSR”
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Hosts / Producers
Ryan Watkins & Doug Leigh
How to Cite
What’s The Angle? by Shane Ivers
The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Parsing Science: The unpublished stories behind the world’s most compelling science, as told by the researchers themselves., which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.
In this episode, Dan and James chat with microbiologist Elisabeth Bik about about the detection of problematic images in scientific papers, the state of microbiome research, and making the jump from academia to industry.
More info on what they cover:
– How Elisabeth get into error detection of scientific images
– The process of detecting errors in images
– How groups of authors tend to publish multiple papers with problematic images
– The association between journal prestige and problematic images
– Providing monetary incentives for publications
– Making the jump from academia to industry
– The current state of microbiome research
– Patreon: www.patreon.com/hertzpodcast
– Elisabeth on Twitter: www.twitter.com/microbiomdigest
– Elisabeth online: https://microbiomedigest.com
– The problematic image paper: https://mbio.asm.org/content/7/3/e00809-16.short
– Pubpeer: https://pubpeer.com
– Dan on twitter: www.twitter.com/dsquintana
– James on twitter: www.twitter.com/jamesheathers
– Everything Hertz on twitter: www.twitter.com/hertzpodcast
– Everything Hertz on Facebook: www.facebook.com/everythinghertzpodcast/
Music credits: Lee Rosevere freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/
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