Thanks, James. That sounds really interesting. I hope to read it.
NOTE TO EVERYONE: if you do have access to this closed-access paper, please
do NOT attach a PDF of it to an email you send to this mailing list. Turns
out it's a real pain to remove these files from our public list archive (I
found that out the hard way recently... :/).
/me shakes fist at the publishing-industrial complex
On Wed, Aug 12, 2015 at 3:37 PM, James Salsman <jsalsman(a)gmail.com> wrote:
Jonathan, I am so sorry
is behind a paywall. It wasn't when I first found it, and that version is
miles away from me at the moment. It describes a truly fascinating
empirical simulation laboratory participation experiment, which shows that
anonymous review is more accurate than review with identity disclosure,
which is actually very easy to find literally centuries of replication, but
it also found that the costs were more similar than conventional wisdom.
I want everyone to see it because of what the specific
experiment says about ways to detect bias at the lowest possible cost. I
have a feeling that you will quickly think of ways to extend it to study
Can someone who has access to that paper please share the method
and results as fair use?
Wiki-research-l mailing list
Jonathan T. Morgan
Senior Design Researcher
User:Jmorgan (WMF) <https://meta.wikimedia.org/wiki/User:Jmorgan_(WMF)>