Guide to Using jsPsych Library for Online Experiments
Getting Started with jsPsych
and include it in your HTML file. You can follow the Cognition
's guide for step-by-step instructions.
Where to Find Help
Whether you're defining cognitive tasks or designing cognitive experiments, the official jsPsych website
is the first stop. The site hosts a rich repository of documentation, tutorials, and examples that will help you get along. You could also look up at discussion boards like Stack Overflow where many jsPsych developers address queries.
How to Ask Questions
Asking the right questions is key to advancing in any field, especially when running experiments. If you're stuck with an issue in jsPsych, first consult the jsPsych "Hello world" experiment
. If you can’t find a solution, post your question on GitHub's jsPsych issues page
. Make sure to include all relevant information about your issue to facilitate a solution.
Where to Find Courses
Several online courses teach the nuances of using jsPsych for psychological research. Coursera
, and edX
offer related courses. Choose one that fits your level of understanding and learning objectives.
Finding Advanced Topics
To delve deeper into jsPsych, consult the library's Reference Documentation
. This includes topics like plugin creation, running remote studies, and timeline functionality. Peer-reviewed articles and jsPsych Releases
are excellent sources to learn more about recent developments and advancements in jsPsych.
Connecting with the Community
The jsPsych community is a thriving network of researchers, developers, and enthusiasts. Engage with this community at the Google Group for jsPsych
where there is a constant exchange of ideas, support, and solutions. It's an ideal platform to learn, contribute, and evolve while working with online experiments.
Let's demystify these intricate tasks together and make the world of online experiments a better place for all researchers!