Links I Love
One of the coolest projects ever -- helps you visualize key concepts in statistics. Developed by Daniel Kunin.
Interactive and SO fun to click through the chapters. "This book explores the probabilistic approach to cognitive science, which models learning and reasoning as inference in complex probabilistic models...[and] can be modeled using probabilistic programs (using the WebPPL language)."
A document summarizing general guidelines for reporting statistics in psychology research. Covers rounding numbers, descriptive statistics, non-parametric tests, t-tests, ANOVAs, correlations.
For Research & Workflow
Allows you to enter a few highly relevant research articles, then identifies recommended previous and later research. Updates your research as you add more relevant articles. Free with an .edu email!
Visual tool to view similar papers in the field, see popular cited works, and keep up with trending papers in the field.
Like Zotero/Mendeley, but BETTER. Seamless iPad/ApplePencil integration (probably the biggest perk!), Google Docs compatible, overall fanatstic, all-time favorite citation machine.
I love, love, love, love, love, love Notion and apparently others do too! "Notion is a project management and note-taking software" according to their website but for me, it's my to-do list, my diary, my reading list, and so much more."
Totally free hand-drawn illustration library to create scenes of people created by Pablo Stanley.
Free-to-use high resolution images brought to you by the world's most generous community of photographers.
Any icon you'll need, TheNounProject.com will have it. Millions of free icons and stock photos that you can download as SVG and PNG files.
For Professional Development
NSF & Other Grant Application Tips
Psychology Jobs & Internships by Camilla McMahon @ Miami (updated frequently)
Higher Ed Website (use key words)
Duke University's Internships, RAships, Jobs (my favorite)
For Research Mentors
Duke U's P&N Mentoring Handbook
[Click box to expand into window.] This handbook is so thoughtfully put together by Drs. Fernanda Andrade, Jaime Castrellon, Eva Gjorgieva, Charlotte Moore, Natasha Parikh, John Powers, Divya Subramanian, Camila Vargas, Peter Whitehead, Brenda Yang & Paula Yust. While some sections are Duke specific, the general sections II and III helped me considered questions I never thought about!
For Fun (?)
A tool to make it easier for students, instructors, and other researchers to explore their own language and reflect on how this language reveals their growth and fixed mindsets. Developed by an awesome research team at Duke University.