View source: R/q_reliability.R

q_reliability | R Documentation |

This function can be used to compute an exact reliability score for a psychological task whose results involve a difference score. The resulting intraclass correlation coefficient is equivalent to the average all possible split-half reliability scores. It ranges from -1 to 1, with -1 implying that all variance in the data is explained by within-subjects variability, 1 implying that all variance is explained by between-subjects variability, and 0 implying that within-subjects and between-subjects variability contribute equally to the total variance in the sample.

q_reliability(ds, subjvar, formula, aatterm = NA) q_reliability2(ds, subjvar, splitvars, rtvar, dscore = F, na.rm = F) ## S3 method for class 'qreliability' print(x, ...) ## S3 method for class 'qreliability' plot(x, ...)

`ds` |
a long-format data.frame |

`subjvar` |
name of the subject variable |

`formula` |
a formula predicting the participant's reaction time using trial-level variables such as movement direction and stimulus category |

`aatterm` |
a string denoting the term in the formula that contains the participant's approach bias |

`splitvars` |
Vector of column names over which to split the data to compute difference scores. This can be used to compute the reliability of single, double, or even triple difference scores. |

`rtvar` |
Column name of the variable containing reaction times |

`dscore` |
If true, reliability will be computed for a difference score that is divided by the subject's standard deviation (as in D-scores) |

`na.rm` |
If true, remove rows with missing values from the data |

`x` |
a |

`...` |
Other arguments passed to the generic |

a qreliability object, containing the reliability coefficient, and a data.frame with participants' bias scores and score variance.

Please note that the valence of the bias scores may or may not correspond with
approach and avoidance. If you plan to use these scores in your analyses,
always verify that they are in the right direction by correlating them with
independently calculated bias scores, for example using `aat_compute()`

.

Sercan Kahveci

# Double-difference score reliability q_reliability(ds=erotica,subjvar="subject", formula= RT ~ is_pull * is_target, aatterm = "is_pull:is_target") # Single-difference reliability for target stimuli q_reliability(ds=erotica[erotica$is_target ==1,],subjvar="subject", formula= RT ~ is_pull, aatterm = "is_pull") # Reliability of the mean reaction time of approaching target stimuli (no difference score) q_reliability(ds=erotica[erotica$is_target ==1 & erotica$is_pull ==1,],subjvar="subject", formula= RT ~ 1, aatterm = "1") q_reliability2(ds=erotica,subjvar="subject", splitvars=c("is_pull", "is_target"),rtvar="RT")

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