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Posts published by “FindingFive Team”

Researcher Highlight: University of Florida’s Brain and Language Group

We are pleased to introduce our newest Laboratory members from the University of Florida’s Brain and Language Group! Here’s a little bit about these labs and what they plan to study: Dr. Lori Altmann and the Language Over the Lifespan Lab investigate how individual differences in cognitive ability impact both oral and written language use. They will use FindingFive to…

SUNY Oswego – FindingFive collaboration prototypes Study Store

In collaboration with FindingFive, the students of SUNY Oswego’s software development class, taught by Dr. Bastian Tenbergen, have prototyped a Study Store – think app store for FindingFive research studies! The Study Store acts as a marketplace for complete, verified FindingFive research studies. Rather than coding up an experiment from scratch, researchers can purchase studies from the store and adapt…

Help with Translating FindingFive

FindingFive encourages researchers to explore the possibility of transitioning into online experimental research with human participants – and we’d love to expand this opportunity to researchers working with non-English speaking participants. FindingFive currently has partial translations for German, Japanese, Korean, Turkish, Bulgarian and Russian. We aim to keep these translations up to date as we add new features, and we’re…

Recipients Announced in the 2020 FindingFive Qntfy Behavioral Research Mini-award Program

FindingFive, in collaboration with behavioral analytics firm Qntfy, is pleased to announce the recipients of our inaugural FindingFive Qntfy Behavioral Research Mini-award Program. FindingFive would like to thank Qntfy for providing invaluable financial support for this program. Award Recipients Our program aims to encourage researchers to explore the possibility of transitioning into online experimental research with human participants. We provide…

FindingFive Extends Virtual “Office Hour” Service to All Researchers during COVID-19

The novel coronavirus has affected all of us. We know many of our researchers have suddenly lost access to physical lab spaces and participants, and are faced with many challenges in transitioning their research to the Internet. We at FindingFive are dedicated to doing whatever we can to address those challenges to assist you in conducting high-quality, reproducible online studies…

Call for Proposals: Behavioral Research with FindingFive and Qntfy

Do you have a research idea that you’ve been wanting to test? We are excited to announce that FindingFive (www.findingfive.com), a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization dedicated to powering online behavioral research, is partnering with Qntfy (www.qntfy.com), a behavioral analytics firm, to offer two (2) $250 awards to implement your idea using the FindingFive platform. We welcome proposals for research ideas that…

An Interview with FindingFive’s Noah Nelson from Research Support on Our Recent Workshop

You recently gave a workshop at the University of Arizona on FindingFive. How would you describe the purpose of the workshop and the types of activities that workshop participants engaged in? The FindingFive workshop at the U of A was conceived of in order to encourage people to give FindingFive a try. By presenting a hands-on workshop guided by a…

Launching a study on Mechanical Turk

FindingFive works seamlessly with Amazon’s Mechanical Turk. FindingFive offers an easier way to program your study and simultaneously take advantage of the participant pool and easy payment procedure that Mechanical Turk offers. We’ve done all the nitty-gritty backend work for you, so you can launch your FindingFive experiment on MTurk by following these easy steps: Make sure you have an…

Premium Features are Launching Soon!

Over the past two years we have enjoyed substantial user growth. A big thank you to all the researchers who have found us so far! Now, we find ourselves needing to expand on our unique services so that we can increase our server resources to better serve the needs of this growing community of researchers. To do this, we are…

You shall not pass (yet): Iteratively training participants with conditional branching on FindingFive

A typical learning experiment is usually split into two phases: a training phase, where participants get to familiarize themselves with the learning task, and a test phase, where the performance of participants is evaluated. In these situations, researchers usually want to know which participants are the learners – those who successfully “get” the learning task during the training phase, and…