ODIN: Connecting research and researchers


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ODIN presentation at the Citizen Cyberscience Summit 2014 (http://cybersciencesummit.org/).

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ODIN: Connecting research and researchers

  1. 1. ODIN – ORCID and DATACITE Interoperability Network ODIN: Connecting research and researchers London - February 21, 2013 Sergio Ruiz - DataCite www.odin-project.eu Funded by The European Union Seventh Framework Programme
  2. 2. ODIN Partners September 2012 – August 2014
  3. 3. DataCite Make research better by enabling people to find, share, use, and cite data. A leading global membership organization offering reliable persistent data identification. We engage researchers, scholars, data centers, libraries, publishers, and funders through advocacy, guidance and services.
  4. 4. Data Identifiers This dataset complements the following publication: Measurements of Higgs boson production and couplings in diboson final states with the ATLAS detector at the LHC http://inspirehep.net/record/1253646
  5. 5. ORCID ORCID is an international, interdisciplinary, open, not-for-profit, community-driven organization. We collaborate with researchers and organizations across the research community. Our core mission is to provide an open registry of persistent unique identifiers for researchers and scholars AND to automate linkages to research works by embedding identifiers in research workflows.
  6. 6. Researchers Identifiers Unique and persistent ORCID iD Can be used throughout career, across professional activities and affiliations Improved system interoperability – across discipline, organization, and country • Reduced reporting workload for researchers • Automates repository deposition • Supports institutional reporting
  7. 7. ODIN Objectives • • • Requirement for a sustainable and participative persistent identifier e-infrastructure in support of data-intensive open science. ORCID and DataCite are emerging as participative initiatives which, if linked, can play significant role in underpinning such e-Infrastructure. ODIN proposed to explore these opportunities, highlights gaps and roadmaps, and nurture interoperability solutions, globally, and for specific disciplines and beyond.
  8. 8. Gap Analysis and roadmap SWOT Analysis • e-Infrastructure providers • Researchers • Publishers and Librarians • Funders and Policy-Makers Meta-Actions • Interoperable PID layer • High standard • Promote multistakeholder research • Design and implement business models
  9. 9. Proof of Concept: HSS I Challenges: Humanities and Social • Multiple data Sciences providers. Uneven metadata quality Use and re-use of the • Lack of named attribution to datasets British Birth Cohort Studies • Difficulties to track derived data • DOI adoption
  10. 10. Proof of Concept: HSS II Next steps: • Assign PID to datasets and data creators and curators • Provide workflows to data archives • Improve data citation standards • Link bibliographic citation data around datasets and to PIDs
  11. 11. Proof of Concept: HEP I High Energy Physics Analysis of the digital library INSPIRE (www.inspirehep.net) Challenges: • Hyperauthorship: numerous authors on one paper • Publication culture: build on preprints and journal articles  speed/updates important • Global community, global access
  12. 12. Proof of Concept: HEP II Next steps: • Make data citation count! • ORCIDs for large collaborations • Explore commonalities and differences to other disciplines
  13. 13. Claim data in your ORCID profile Make your research data count. Claim them in your ORCID profile. www.orcid.org
  14. 14. CodeSprint Geneva 10/2013 ODIN codesprint and first year conference 15 October 2013 – Geneva (Switzerland) 15,000 authors in Dryad 9 claimed Dryad data in ORCID ODIN Codesprint 441 claimed Dryad data in ORCID (11% of total data)
  15. 15. From Gaps to Roadmap GAP ACTION There is only limited access to PID eInfrastructures for small organisations. Lower access barriers for institutions to participate to interoperable global PID eInfrastructures, through appropriate agreements between institutions, fostering collaborations and with the support of national/international bodies. Some research communities have little to no experience with interoperable PIDs for data and contributors. Support those scientific communities without existing PID solutions to participate to existing interoperable PID frameworks, while tailoring interfaces to the specificity of the community. Local, tailored, PID systems, with no interoperable options, are emerging. Facilitate interoperability between stakeholders with community-specific, institution specific or national PIDs solutions and emerging global open solutions.
  16. 16. From Gaps to Roadmap GAP ACTION There is a lack of support and funding to implement international interoperable PID solutions. Provide (seed) funding to ease local participation and access to emerging PID infrastructures. Methods and tools to track Develop an interoperable PID infrastructure that supports re-use of research data and development of third-party tools for discoverability, other scholarly materials impact assessment, and other value added services. are lacking. Policies to encourage data sharing and acknowledge data re-use in research assessment are not yet widespread. Design policies to elevate data to a key indicator in research assessment, with appropriate attribution to their creators and curators, through implementation and usage of open and interoperable PIDs.
  17. 17. From Gaps to Roadmap GAP ACTION Reliable discovery services for research data and nontext based scholarly materials are missing. Harmonize formats and APIs, so that information from emerging and existing PID frameworks can be exposed and mutually enriched, while enabling third-party discovery services. Incentives for making datasets re-usable are unclear or missing. Design appropriate incentive systems to pervade research evaluation, e.g. citation mechanisms based on PIDs for data, linked to PIDs for contributors. Value-added services that can incentivize citation and open science cannot be built for lack of a widespread, interoperable, PID infrastructure. Assure that a trusted, open and sustainable interoperable PID infrastructure is established with ease of participation of third parties.
  18. 18. From Gaps to Roadmap GAP ACTION Unique attribution and Establish a participative framework with PIDs for linking between contributors and materials, where any participant can researchers, their scholarly expose information, enriching the entire e-Infrastructure. materials and funding is just not possible, without a collaborative adoption of global and interoperable PID systems.
  19. 19. Second year of ODIN • Promote adoption of ORCID and DataCite as building blocks of attribution infrastructure. • Encourage an open approach from other repositories and identifiers to interoperate. • Establish workflows both for HSS and HEP • Explore commonalities between HSS and HEP, leading to a common global picture. • Final event and Codefest in 2014
  20. 20. Contact information Sergio Ruiz – DataCite Operations Officer www.datacite.org Sergio.Ruiz@datacite.org www.odin-project.eu