MRES: Measurement, Research Methodology, Evaluation and Statistics

Pronunciation (ˈmɪs-tər-iz) Middle English misterie, from Latin mysterium, from Greek mustrion, secret rite, from musts, an initiate, from mein, to close the eyes, initiate.

  1. Problems that are not fully understood or that baffle or elude the understanding; an enigma.
  2. Those whose identity is unknown and who arouse curiosity.
  3. A strange set of characters or qualities.
  4. Works of fiction, drama, or film dealing with a puzzling crime.
  5. The skills, lore, or practices that are peculiar to a particular activity or group and are regarded as the special province of initiates.
  6. Religious truths that are incomprehensible to reason and knowable only through divine revelation.

OUR NEW BLOG!! Come visit it and be sure to comment on the topics.

Welcome to the information repository for the MRES lab. We are located on the Fairfax campus of George Mason University in the Department of Psychology. MRES is a group of social and behavioral scientists dedicated to applying our methodological skills to real world problems. The Measurement Research methodology Evaluation and Statistics Web Resources are maintained by our lab community. We setup the pages in a wiki format so that privileged users could modify the content and update the pages. The pages in this wiki contain our varied interets in Measurement, Research Methodology, Evaluation, and Statistics. Please feel free to explore the wiki at your leisure.

The MRES group consults with government, educational, and private organizations as well as conducts independent research. Our collective interests cover most social and behavioral areas with primary focus on clinical, criminal justice, health, education, and science policy related concerns.

Every Thursday throughout the academic year, we meet at noon to discuss matters pertaining to science. We call these the MRES meeting and more information can be found here.