I agree with Strack that “non-replication” is a fuzzy idea and that it’s inappropriate to say that non-replication implies that an effect is not “true.” Indeed, even with power pose, which has repeatedly failed to show anticipated effects in replication studies, I don’t say the effect is zero; rather, I think the effects of power pose vary by person and situation. I don’t see any evidence that power pose has a consistent effect of the sort claimed in the original papers on the topic (notoriously, this stunner, which I guess was good enough for a Ted talk and a book contract: “That a person can, by assuming two simple 1-min poses, embody power and instantly become more powerful has real-world, actionable implications.”)
2013 NSF GRFP awardee Lujendra Ojha led a study that suggests there is liquid water on Mars.
A new study led by scientists at the Georgia Institute of Technology provides the strongest evidence yet that there is intermittent flowing liquid water on modern Mars. Using instruments on board NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO), researchers measured spectral signatures of hydrated minerals on slopes where mysterious, possibly water-related streaks are found on the red planet. These streaks, known as recurring slope lineae (RSL), form and snake down the planet’s steep slopes during warm seasons when temperatures exceed -10 degrees Fahrenheit (-23 degrees Celsius). They disappear at colder times during the Martian year.