Open Energy Modelling has been built up as a research community over the last ten years aiming to bring transparency to the field using an array of Open Science methods for the planning of energy systems. The role of collaboration in the research cycle used by scientists in this engineering community is now an established Open Science practice. Similar practices of collaboration and participation outside of academia involving the public are still in their infancy. Harnessing public participation in energy planning and policy development is likely change as the energy sector is undergoing rapid changes due to its large contribution to greenhouse gases and the consequent demands for transparency and innovation to tackle climate change.
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The Open Energy Modelling Initiative (shortened to openmod) is an online and offline umbrella community devoted to promoting open energy system modeling and analysis. While there are no restrictions on application area, the bulk of funded research is directed toward questions involving public policy. As of late‑2019, the openmod has about 600 participants on its mailing list, with most of them being full‑time researchers or analysts.
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An interview with Joachim Allgaier on his recently published study on how social media platforms such as YouTube have become hostile to climate science. When you search around climate change on YouTube the results are 50/50 climate science versus anti-science Chemtrails conspiracy theories.
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The newly launched AtMoDat project is carrying out research to enable data used in Atmospheric Models for Climate Research to be open and usable by the wide array of smaller modeling project and urban climate model research. The research will make use of DataCite DOIs and metadata schema, acting as extension to the schema while being supported by AtMoDat partner data infrastructure service providers
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Peter Murray-Rust launched the openNotebook resource at last week’s #eLifeSprint2019*. openNotebook is a framework for data mining, searching, and reusing research publications. Below he walks through the steps of how to use the framework in the context of climate change and opening up research to the public. Peter Murray-Rust, GenR and the Open Science Lab at TIB have initiated an open research collaboration Open Climate Knowledge to address the question of how to improve on the low rates of open access publishing related to climate change. Together we want to change this. Firstly by establishing better stats on OA rates and secondly, by coming up with a plan and recommendations for an accelerated transition to 100% OA for climate change.
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An open collaboration between Peter Murray-Rust and GenR with an invitation to the wider open science community. Open Climate text is by GenR editor Simon Worthington.
Question: If climate change related research publishing is at <30% how can it be made 100% open access ASAP?!
Invitation: Get involved, remote participation welcome! eLife are holding an innovation sprint in Cambridge, UK (and online), on 4-5th September 2019, where Peter Murray-Rust is leading a sprint contribution to create an ‘open annotated corpus of open access climate research publishing’. See: https://github.com/petermr/climate.
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The index is part of the GenR theme ‘Open Science and Climate Change‘ for which there are two areas of inquiry: firstly, technologies and innovations for a renewable energy future, and; secondly, monitoring and understanding the environment and the effects of climate change. Join us over at the open pad on the CryptPad platform and …
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Image: Brisbane School Strike, 2018. Attribution 2.0 Generic (CC BY 2.0), School Strike – https://www.flickr.com/photos/160136040@N02/ | File https://www.flickr.com/photos/160136040@N02/46065128672/ Twitter hashtag #OSCC Time is of the essence when it comes to climate change and many look to Open Science to speed up research and innovation to respond to the challenges faced. The aim of this special …
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Image: Copyright Marochkina | Dreamstime.com https://www.dreamstime.com/marochkina_info A Generation Research theme: April/May 2019 In this Generation Research theme the idea is to look at how the general public can participate in the research process and the creation of knowledge as Community Science and how this is reinvigorating a culture of scholarship and science in society at …
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