I learned about granularity testing from James Heathers' post on Medium after he preprinted his founding paper on granularity testing, and immediately realized its potential. I saw that they didn't have a web application for their test so I went ahead and made one for them. I then extended their test to standard deviations and test statistics, reporting on a property of variances that may have never been shown before.
These tools were instrumental in uncovering the many errors in publications by Brian Wansink, which has grown into a scandal large enough that Cornell has launched not one, but two investigations into his work and there have been numerous calls for him to step down from his endowed chair (Wansink's longtime collaborator Collin Payne no longer has his faculty position, and one of Wansink's longtime postdocs is now a yoga teacher).
Identifying errors in papers is a controversial area, but my collaborators and I have been receiving a lot of positive publicity recently. I am continuing to develop additional tools to identify errors, and am somewhat of a leader in this field given how small the field is. As evidence of this, I get invited to review related publications despite having no academic affiliation.
A site by Jordan Anaya