The sampling precision of research in five major areas of psychology

  • David TrafimowEmail author
  • Hunter A. Myüz


After obtaining a sample of published, peer-reviewed articles from journals with high and low impact factors in social, cognitive, neuro-, developmental, and clinical psychology, we used a priori equations recently derived by Trafimow (Educational and Psychological Measurement, 77, 831–854, 2017; Trafimow & MacDonald in Educational and Psychological Measurement, 77, 204–219, 2017) to compute the articles’ median levels of precision. Our findings indicate that developmental research performs best with respect to precision, whereas cognitive research performs the worst; however, none of the psychology subfields excelled. In addition, we found important differences in precision between journals in the upper versus lower echelons with respect to impact factors in cognitive, neuro-, and clinical psychology, whereas the difference was dramatically attenuated for social and developmental psychology. Implications are discussed.


Precision A priori procedure A priori equations Comparing subfields Sampling precision 



(* Denotes studies collected in the sample for the analysis in this article.)

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Copyright information

© Psychonomic Society, Inc. 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of PsychologyNew Mexico State UniversityLas CrucesUSA

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