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RDAP13 Amy Nurnberger: Publishers Like Open Science (too)
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RDAP13 Amy Nurnberger: Publishers Like Open Science (too)


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Amy Nurnberger, Center for Digital Research and Scholarship (CDRS), Columbia University Libraries/Information Services …

Amy Nurnberger, Center for Digital Research and Scholarship (CDRS), Columbia University Libraries/Information Services

Publishers Like Open Science (too): the perks of institutional repository / publisher partnerships

Panel: Partnerships between institutional repositories, domain repositories, and publishers
Research Data Access & Preservation Summit 2013
Baltimore, MD April 4, 2013 #rdap13

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  • Relationships are based on commonalities – in this case the commonalities of scholarly communication
  • Share an audience & we share a commitment to that audience of advancing their scholarship – traditionally by supporting their writing, but going forward by acknowledging the value of the data that back those writings, and making sure that the connections between article and data that are necessary to support the replicability, accountability, and credit required by the scientific enterprise exist
  • Where do the data go:Where are the supporting data? Whether they are on one the hardrives, or made it to those CDs, or reside in one of those boxes. Or one of these boxes. Or they’re tucked up snug & secure in a repository, and if so we’d love to supply links between the article & the data. Or if they’re elsewhere…
  • This is especially interesting for esa, who has a strong relationship with dryad & encourages deposit with them, but wonders where the other data get to…Are they even recoverable?
  • Where do data get used? Often times data aren’t used just for the original publication – a dataset has many lives. Original publication, metastudy, as we see more work connecting environmental sciences with health and social sciences, maybe an interdisciplinary study. It would be nice to know this – first in order to assess the extent of influence that a data set had & then also to be able to follow the linkages from various publications back to the datasets that may support them.And then the question is – after where are they & what happened to them is why?
  • What is standing in the way of depositing their data, of sharing it. Are they Barriers: of technology, of culture, of convenience – or just that no one had asked before?
  • Get answers & data in the repository – Provided the guest list by going back through the history of their journals and pulling articles by authors from Columbia university. They provided these to us for review & retrieval of information such as the supporting grant, and dataset types. We use this information to create survey instruments, construct mailings, and prepare data hosting options for the authors
  • Transcript

    • 1. Publishers Like Open Science (too)the perks of institutional repository / publisher partnerships RDAP13–BALTIMORE  AMY NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 2. Publishers Like Open Science RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 3. PLOSPublishers Like Open Science & RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 4. PLOS(Public Library of Science) (Ecological Society of America) RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 5. Why partner with a publisher? ACADEMIC PLOS COMMONS / RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 7. INFORMATION NEEDSWhere are the data? Where are the data? RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 8. INFORMATION NEEDS Institutional Repositories ? Other Where are the data? RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 9. INFORMATION NEEDSHow do data get used? Original publication Metastudy Inter- disciplinary publication How do data get used? RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 10. INFORMATION NEEDSWhat are the barriers? CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 11. PLOS Guest listTogether with their staff PLOS and /ACADEMIC COMMONS request the honor of hosting your data at ACADEMICACADEMIC COMMONS COMMONSCOLUMBIA UNIVERSITY Data planning Monthly downloadstatistics and persistent and collectionURL for citation to follow Mailings Hosting CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 12. Benefits ACADEMIC PLOS COMMONS Answers to questions: /-Deposited data -Further repository -What is the options to propose to-Understanding data status?authors’ needs to authors -How are thebuild communities, data sharable? -Understandingoutreach, and authors’ needs in order -What are dataservices affiliations? to better devise -Why? systems and products to meet them CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 13. Benefits PUBLIC GOOD Better access to databased on links between publications and data ACADEMIC PLOS COMMONS / *image not to scale RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU
    • 14. Photo Creditshttp://www.public-domain- ic/images/home_logo-vflWA3gZl.pngmakeshift-conditions.jpg.html by PeeplesGary, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Messy office by Mike DavisToxicology FDA photo by Michael J. 8117410092/ Experimental data by JILA and University of Marburg photo by Eric Vance 68990_b50df55552_b.jpg http://www.public-domain- public-domain-images-pictures/wall-NASA: texture-public-domain-images- pictures/big-stones-wall_w725_h544.jpgBlack_Hole_in_the_universe.jpg RDAP13  A. NURNBERGER CDRS.COLUMBIA.EDU