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6

Some extremely large personality data sets can be downloaded at http://personality-testing.info/_rawdata/ in CSV format. They are not packaged in R, but I post the link because you indicate in your reply to USER:what that you are having trouble finding any data sets what so ever.


5

You've described a very general type of study design which has probably been employed in hundreds of studies or more. Your question might profit from a more specific description of the type of study you're looking for. A few examples that fit the bill just off the top of my head are: Goldstone (1996) Isolated and interrelated concepts Zaki and Homa (1999) ...


4

680 datasets that were originally distributed alongside R and some of its add-on packages are collected on GitHub. An index lists the datasets and the packages they came from. If you just want datasets and don't mind that they were not part of any R package, then there are many available for free on the web. For example, Quandl lists over 7 million ...


3

The languageR package contains several interesting real-world datasets relevant to psycholinguistics. These datasets are presumably also described in the accompanying textbook.


3

(1) The statistic software R comes with a number of datasets. You can see which datasets are available with the command data(). Here is an overview. Among the datasets that came with my distribution of R is the dataset Titanic, which includes the binary variable "Survived", which gives information about which passengers survived the Titanic's maiden voyage. ...


3

The fMRI Data Center (www.fmridc.org) was one such repository. About ten years ago it was a requirement for publication in the Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience that you submit your full fMRI dataset to the fMRIDC. This requirement was only around for a few years, but they ended up having 120+ datasets before the grant funding ran out. The archive is ...


2

This might be better suited as a comment, but I'm not allowed to post such. I went through the nice list collected by Craig Bennett: nitrc.org: Data has been preprocessed, but there is no complete list of what has been done, and how the data has been collected. Maybe the information is hidden in the previous publications. Anyway, I would not use it for ...


2

I think you need to distinguish dream activity and dream recall. I thought that everyone dreams every night. However, many factors influence whether we recall the dreams. Thus, I think a more productive search would be to focus on the factors that influence dream recall, and perhaps the prominence of dreams in peoples lives. I found one older article by ...


2

Bob Rehder's work may be of interest, for instance: Rehder, B., & Hoffman, A. B. (2005). Thirty-something categorization results explained: Selective attention, eyetracking, and models of category learning. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 31, 811-829. You will see some eye-tracking data on some classic results, but ...


1

Perhaps have a look at chapter 14 of Gelman and Hill http://www.stat.columbia.edu/~gelman/arm/ Chapter 14 is on multilevel logistic regression and the website provides access to all data files used. I just don't have access to the book right now to tell you which of the many datafiles used in the book correspond to the examples in chapter 14. More ...



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