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This article examines why many studies fail to replicate statistically significant published results.
To avoid stalemates and provide lessons, replicators and original researchers must reach agreement on a study design and set out expectations ahead of time.
This perspective article proposes that the answer shifts the conception of replication from a boring, uncreative, housekeeping activity to an exciting, generative, vital contributor to research progress.
More funders and publishers must support such work and emphasize its value to the research community.
The field of replication studies remains a controversial, misunderstood.To help bring order to the chaos, the author suggests a theory of manufactured inferences.