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[ODP] Discounting IQ’s Relevance to Organizational Behavior: The “Somebody Else’s Pro

#41
Sorry. I have:
- Changed the name of the PDF file.
- Deleted the old tweets and posted two new ones: https://twitter.com/OpenPsychJour/status...5326296066, https://twitter.com/KirkegaardEmil/statu...7320918016
- Renamed the file on OSF.
- Uploaded the old drafts to OSF.

Let me know if there are other problems.

Total review time for your submission is 27 days. The average for this journal is 46 days. In comparison, Intelligence (Elsevier) averages about 200. https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1...=395003811
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#42
(2015-May-26, 17:36:39)Emil Wrote: Sorry. I have:
- Changed the name of the PDF file.
- Deleted the old tweets and posted two new ones: https://twitter.com/OpenPsychJour/status...5326296066, https://twitter.com/KirkegaardEmil/statu...7320918016
- Renamed the file on OSF.
- Uploaded the old drafts to OSF.

Let me know if there are other problems.

Total review time for your submission is 27 days. The average for this journal is 46 days. In comparison, Intelligence (Elsevier) averages about 200. https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1...=395003811


Looks good.

Thanks for the fast processing, and thanks for the people who created this site-- great idea.

200 seems extreme for Intelligence. The editor asks the reviewers to do the reviews in 2 weeks?
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#43
The journals were founded by Davide Piffer and me. The website of a joint operation by Bo Tranberg and me.

It does seem extreme, but it the mean based on an entire issue of papers (N=19, mean =213 days). The data are here for our journals, and here for Elsevier journals. For PAID it was 172, much the same (N=13).

You are more than welcome to collect some more data. I picked a random issue of Intelligence and PAID and added the review times based on date of submission and date of publication. This includes any time spent in preparation after submission for both journals. For this journal, there is the advantage that the paper in draft is available at all times at the forum for those curious about up-coming material, whereas they are hidden for Intell and PAID.

Moving this thread to the post-publication forum...
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#44
(2015-May-26, 18:09:06)Emil Wrote: The journals were founded by Davide Piffer and me. The website of a joint operation by Bo Tranberg and me.

It does seem extreme, but it the mean based on an entire issue of papers (N=19, mean =213 days). The data are here for our journals, and here for Elsevier journals. For PAID it was 172, much the same (N=13).

You are more than welcome to collect some more data. I picked a random issue of Intelligence and PAID and added the review times based on date of submission and date of publication. This includes any time spent in preparation after submission for both journals. For this journal, there is the advantage that the paper in draft is available at all times at the forum for those curious about up-coming material, whereas they are hidden for Intell and PAID.

Moving this thread to the post-publication forum...


I believe you-- my experience with that journal is that it's much faster. A large part of that lag is likely due to the time it takes authors to prepare revisions?
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#45
(2015-May-26, 18:50:55)bpesta22 Wrote:
(2015-May-26, 18:09:06)Emil Wrote: The journals were founded by Davide Piffer and me. The website of a joint operation by Bo Tranberg and me.

It does seem extreme, but it the mean based on an entire issue of papers (N=19, mean =213 days). The data are here for our journals, and here for Elsevier journals. For PAID it was 172, much the same (N=13).

You are more than welcome to collect some more data. I picked a random issue of Intelligence and PAID and added the review times based on date of submission and date of publication. This includes any time spent in preparation after submission for both journals. For this journal, there is the advantage that the paper in draft is available at all times at the forum for those curious about up-coming material, whereas they are hidden for Intell and PAID.

Moving this thread to the post-publication forum...


I believe you-- my experience with that journal is that it's much faster. A large part of that lag is likely due to the time it takes authors to prepare revisions?


Likely.

Actually, it would be possible to decompose the time spent in review into parts and see which takes what time. All the data necessary to do so are public for the journals here. It would require manual coding and judgment calls, but still, possible.
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