Research Culture is Broken; Open Science can Fix It | Rachael Ainsworth | TEDxMacclesfieldAfter the increasingly toxic environment of modern research culture forced her to nearly abandon her career, astrophysicist Dr Rachael Ainsworth began to question why the subject she loved had become so inhospitable. Identifying some of the pressures placed on her peers that encouraged aggressive competitiveness, unfair benchmarking and shoddy research practices also helped her identify a compelling potential solution.
Dr Rachael Ainsworth is a Research Associate and Open Science Champion at the Jodrell Bank Centre for Astrophysics at the University of Manchester. She has a PhD in Astrophysics, a BSc in Physics and was an intern at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory. She is an expert in the interpretation of radio emissions from protostellar systems in nearby star-forming regions and her research involves observing jets from young stars with next-generation radio telescopes to investigate the physical processes that assemble stars like our Sun.
She is passionate about openness, transparency, reproducibility and inclusion in research, and organises a women-in-data meetup group in Manchester called HER+Data MCR. Originally from Hampton, New Hampshire, USA, Dr Ainsworth is now based in Manchester. Dr Rachael Ainsworth is a Research Associate and Open Science Champion at the Jodrell Bank Centre for Astrophysics at the University of Manchester. She has a PhD in Astrophysics, a BSc in Physics and was an intern at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory. She is an expert in the interpretation of radio emission from protostellar systems in nearby star forming regions and her research involves observing jets from young stars with next-generation radio telescopes to investigate the physical processes that assemble stars like our Sun. She is passionate about openness, transparency, reproducibility and inclusion in research and organises a women in data meetup group in Manchester called HER+Data MCR. Originally from Hampton, New Hampshire, USA Rachael now lives in Manchester. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Open Science, Open Access: un altro mondo è possibileE.Giglia, intervento all'Università di Genova, 4 dicembre 2017
Open Science La scienza re-immaginata (con sottotitoli in italiano)Il video originale è stato creato da Montreal Neuro. Qui sono stati solo aggiunti sottotitoli in italiano
Barend Mons/FAIR PrinciplesBarend Mons, Chair, High Level Expert Group on the European Open Science Cloud, DTL
Open Access - Why Open Science?Short movie explaining what is Open Access and Open Science. The movie was prepared for Open Access Week 2013 by Centrum Cyfrowe, as part of the Biblioteka Otwartej Nauki (Library of Open Science) program. (http://bon.edu.pl)
Che cos'è l'Open AccessL'open access è un movimento globale che da anni si sta diffondendo nel mondo della ricerca.
Esso trova le sue basi in tre differenti dichiarazioni (anche definite le tre 'B'): la Declaration of Budapest del febbraio 2002, il Bethesda Statement on OA Publishing del giugno 2003 e la Berlin Declaration dell'ottobre dello stesso anno.
L'idea comune è che i risultati di una ricerca finanziata con denaro pubblico debbano essere fruibili da chiunque, senza limitazioni.
I vantaggi sono molteplici: cresce la visibilità dei lavori scientifici grazie alla rapidità e la facilità di accesso che il mondo del web consente; un archivio istituzionale open access rappresenta un indicatore tangibile dell'attività di un Ente ed è spesso lo strumento adottato per la valutazione della sua qualità scientifica; inoltre, con l'open access, gli autori sono più consapevoli delle loro possibilità e possono mantenere diritti di copyright di solito ceduti all'editore.
Open Access - Myth vs. FactOpen access publishing offers several benefits to researchers, the most significant one being making their research accessible to the world. But a lot of researchers and authors have reservations about making their work freely available online. Their misconceptions about open access publishing could prevent them from opting for it. It's International Open Access Week and it's a good idea to close this global event on a positive note. So, we bring you the top six myths about open access publishing and clear these misunderstandings for you.
Want to know more? Here are a few notes to help you understand the basics about open access publishing: http://www.editage.com/insights/the-basics-of-open-access-publishing.
Rethinking Research Data | Kristin Briney | TEDxUWMilwaukeeThe United States spends billions of dollars every year to publicly support research that has resulted in critical innovations and new technologies. Unfortunately, the outcome of this work, published articles, only provides the story of the research and not the actual research itself. This often results in the publication of irreproducible studies or even falsified findings, and it requires significant resources to discern the good research from the bad. There is way to improve this process, however, and that is to publish both the article and the data supporting the research. Shared data helps researchers identify irreproducible results. Additionally, shared data can be reused in new ways to generate new innovations and technologies. We need researchers to “React Differently” with respect to their data to make the research process more efficient, transparent, and accountable to the public that funds them.
Kristin Briney is a Data Services Librarian at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. She has a PhD in physical chemistry, a Masters in library and information studies, and currently works to help researchers manage their data better. She is the author of “Data Management for Researchers” and regular blogs about data best practices at dataabinitio.com.
This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Private videoThis video is private.
Open ScienceOpen Science
Behavioral and Social Sciences Research Lecture Series: Replicability in the social and behavioral sciences
Brian Nosek, Ph.D.
University of Virginia
Friday, November 14, 2014, 2:00pm - 3:00pm
Natcher Conference Center Room F1/F2, NIH Campus, Bethesda
What is Open Access?NB: A new version of this video is available here: https://youtu.be/Ne8kTJ0-fEM
This new version is also available with subtitles here: https://youtu.be/676JM1M_gFg
The European Open Science Cloud (EOSC) explained by the ZBWLaunching the European Open Science Cloud: A virtual environment for Europe's 1.7 million researchers.
More information: www.zbw.eu/en/science-policy