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  1. Brian D. Haig (2013). Analogical Modeling: A Strategy for Developing Theories in Psychology. Frontiers in Psychology 4.
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  2. Brian D. Haig & Frances M. Vertue (2010). Extending the Network Perspective on Comorbidity. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 33 (2-3):158-158.
    Cramer et al. make a good case for reconceptualizing comorbid psychopathologies in terms of complex network theory. We suggest the need for an extension of their network model to include reference to latent causes. We also draw attention to a neglected approach to theory appraisal that might usefully be incorporated into the methodology of network theory.
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  3. Russil Durrant & Brian D. Haig (2001). How to Pursue the Adaptationist Program in Psychology. Philosophical Psychology 14 (4):357 – 380.
    In recent times evolutionary psychologists have offered adaptation explanations for a wide range of human psychological characteristics. Critics, however, have argued that such endeavors are problematic because the appropriate evidence required to demonstrate adaptation is unlikely to be forthcoming, therefore severely limiting the role of the adaptationist program in psychology. More specifically, doubts have been raised over both the methodology employed by evolutionary psychologists for studying adaptations and about the possibility of ever developing acceptably rigorous evolutionary explanations of human psychological (...)
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  4. Brian D. Haig (2000). Statistical Significance Testing, Hypothetico-Deductive Method, and Theory Evaluation. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (2):292-293.
    Chow's endorsement of a limited role for null hypothesis significance testing is a needed corrective of research malpractice, but his decision to place this procedure in a hypothetico-deductive framework of Popperian cast is unwise. Various failures of this version of the hypothetico-deductive method have negative implications for Chow's treatment of significance testing, meta-analysis, and theory evaluation.
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  5. Brian D. Haig (1995). Grounded Theory as Scientific Method. Philosophy of Education 28 (1):1-11.
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  6. Brian D. Haig (1992). From Nuisance Variables to Explanatory Theories: A Reformulation of the Third Variable Problem. Educational Philosophy and Theory 24 (2):78–97.
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  7. Brian D. Haig (1992). The Nature of Research Methodology: Editorial Introduction. Educational Philosophy and Theory 24 (2):1–7.
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  8. Brian D. Haig (1990). Theorizing Practical Intelligence: Essay Review of R. J. Sternberg and R. K. Wagner, Eds., Practical Intelligence. Educational Philosophy and Theory 22 (1):40–44.
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  9. Brian D. Haig (1987). Scientific Problems and the Conduct of Research. Educational Philosophy and Theory 19 (2):22–32.
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  10. Brian D. Haig (1978). In Defense of Power Ascriptions in Psychology. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 8 (3):271-275.
  11. Brian D. Haig (1975). The Logic of Ability Concepts. Educational Philosophy and Theory 7 (2):47–67.
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