We are happy to announce our updated tutorial series on oTree, which is an open-source platform for behavioral research. The tutorial is a three-part series created for doctoral students and researchers who are interested in using oTree for their survey and experimental research.
With the increasing popularity of online experiments, many have asked us for advice on how to conduct experiments on Amazon's Mechanical Turk. In this post, Christian Peters provides a hands-on guide.
Over the past few months, oTree has undergone changes making it much easier to design your (online) interactive experiment. Find out what changed!
The consequences of the Coronavirus have made it impossible to run experiments in the laboratory. This post shows how you can launch your experiment to participants on the internet.
This post present an easy way to support your textual instructions with animations.
This post shows how you can elicit process variables in an unobtrusive way using scripts.
Sliders are a great way to elicit input from participants. In this post, I share a few lines of code helping you program sliders with real-time feedback and without anchoring.
Some experiments ask participants to make use of Excel spreadsheets. This post shows how to embed Excel spreadsheets in the code of your experiment.
In this post, I showcase a risk elicitation procedure, two real effort tasks, the slider task, and SVO measures for oTree, which is an open-source platform for experiments, laboratory studies, field studies, and surveys.