Pre-registered study protocols, research materials and software, analysis scripts, and data, are available via The Open Science Framework and can be accessed by following the [osf] links provided at the end of each publication entry.

Forthcoming articles

Hardwicke, T. E. & Ioannidis, J. P. A. (under review). Populating the Data Ark: An attempt to retrieve, preserve, and liberate data from the most highly-cited psychology and psychiatry articles. [osf]

Hardwicke, T. E. & Ioannidis, J. P. A. (under review). Mapping the universe of Registered Reports. [osf] [preprint]

Peer-reviewed journal articles

Hardwicke, T. E., Mathur, M. B., MacDonald, K., Nilsonne, G., Banks, G. C., Kidwell, M. C., Hofelich Mohr, A., Clayton, E., Yoon, E. J., Henry Tessler, M., Lenne, R. L., Altman, S., Long, B., & Frank, M. C. (in press). Data availability, reusability, and analytic reproducibility: Evaluating the impact of a mandatory open data policy at the journal Cognition. Royal Society Open Science. [osf] [preprint]

Hardwicke, T. E., Henry Tessler, M., Peloquin, B., & Frank, M. C. (in press). A Bayesian decision-making framework for replication. Behavioral and Brain Sciences. [preprint]

Klein, O., Hardwicke, T. E., Aust, F., Breuer, J., Danielsson, H., Hofelich Mohr, A., IJzerman, H., Nilsonne, G., Vanpaemel, W., & Frank, M. C. (2018). A practical guide for transparency in psychological science. Collabra: Psychology. [doi] [osf] [pdf]

Cristea, I. A., Naudet, F., Shanks, D. R., & Hardwicke, T. E. (2017). Post-retrieval Tetris should not be likened to a ‘cognitive vaccine’. Molecular Psychiatry, 1-2. [doi] [osf] [pdf]

Kidwell, M. C., Lazarević, L. B., Baranski, E., Hardwicke, T. E., Piechowski, S., Falkenberg, L-S., Kennett, C., Slowik, A., Sonnleitner, C., Hess-Holden, C., Errington, T. M., Fiedler, S., & Nosek, B. A. (2016). Badges to acknowledge open practices: A simple, low cost, effective method for increasing transparency. PLOS Biology, 14, 1-15. [doi] [osf] [pdf]

Hardwicke, T. E., Mahdi, T., & Shanks, D. R. (2016). Post-retrieval new learning does not reliably induce human memory updating via reconsolidation. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 113, 5206-5211. [doi] [osf] [pdf]

A commentary on the above paper has been published here [pdf]. Our response:

Hardwicke, T. E. & Shanks, D. R. (2016). Reply to Walker and Stickgold: Proposed boundary conditions on memory reconsolidation will require empirical verification. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 113, 1-2. [doi] [osf] [pdf]

Vadillo, M. A., Hardwicke, T. E., & Shanks, D. R. (2016). Selection bias, vote counting, and money priming effects: A comment on Rohrer, Pashler, and Harris (2015) and Vohs (2015). Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 145, 655-663. [doi] [osf] [pdf]

Baker, R., Dexter, M., Hardwicke, T. E., Goldstone, A., & Kourtzi, Z. (2014). Learning to predict: Exposure to temporal sequences facilitates prediction of future events. Vision Research, 99, 124-133. [doi] [pdf]

Ludwig, C. J. H., Farrell, S., Ellis, L. A., Hardwicke, T. E., & Gilchrist, I. D. (2012). Context-gated statistical learning and its role in visual-saccadic decisions. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 141, 150-169. [doi] [pdf]

Other publications

Hardwicke, T. E. (2016). Persistence and plasticity in the human memory system: An empirical investigation of the overwriting hypothesis. PhD Thesis. [doi] [osf] [pdf]

Hardwicke, T. E., Jameel, L., Jones, M., Walczak, E. J., & Magis-Weinberg, L. (2014). Only human: Scientists, systems, and suspect statistics. Opticon1826, (16):25, 1-12. [doi] [pdf]

Hardwicke, T. E. (2012). Biological Psychology. Psychology Learning & Teaching, 11, 106-122. [doi]