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 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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This is a collaboratively made index of resources to accompany the GenR theme ‘Post-Digital Community Science’ which ran over May/June 2019. The theme blogposts can all be seen here online
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A list of general purpose tools for researchers compiled by Generation R which can be used with no additional learning other than standard user interface familiarity. There will be an advanced ‘Data Scientists 4 All’ Top Ten coming soon 🙂 This top ten index is part of GenRs theme Integrating Open Science Learning into Higher Education (Jan/Mar 2019). The tools …
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we were talking with Lukas Galke Tools for digital collaboration are central to open science. But the variety of available tools is hard to oversee; building a suitable portfolio is complex. In our interview, Lukas Galke gives an insight into his project practice and explains criteria for selecting suitable tools. He is a research associate in the project “Q-Aktiv” (link in German) at the ZBW. The project analyses the dynamics of the science and innovation system and looks at research questions such as: How do existing science and technology sectors merge? Or: Which fusion of disciplines and technologies can be […]
Christopher Erdmann, Natasha Simons, Reid Otsuji, Stephanie Labou, Ryan Johnson, Guilherme Castelao, Bia Villas Boas, et al. “Top 10 FAIR Data & Software Things”. February 1, 2019. doi:10.5281/zenodo.2555498. A two-day worldwide sprint held on 29-30 November 2018 to develop domain-relevant guides on FAIR. By Chris Erdmann and Natasha Simons At CarpentryCon 2018, Bérénice Batut and Katrin Leinweber led an …
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by Birgit Fingerle The study“What do we gain through Open Science and Open Innovation? – The concept of strategic openness and its relevance to Germany” was published at the end of January 2019. It was developed as part of the Initiative for Open Science and Innovation by The Stifterverband, and was conducted in cooperation with the German Centre for Higher Education Research and Science Studies (DZHW), the Alexander von Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society and winnovation consulting gmbh. The study shows that Germany has a huge amount of catching up to do in comparison with other European countries and […]
On 26 August 2018 the IFLA Global Vision Report was published. In total more than 30,000 people from 190 countries and from all kinds of library types contributed to the report’s content by sharing their opinions and concerns. More than 9,000 librarians took part in workshops and more than 21,000 voted online. IFLA had started its global vision process in 2017, aiming to explore the challenges and opportunities for the library field around the world. After publishing the Global Vision Report, IFLA now aims at making the vision a reality. For that purpose it started a global call for ideas […]
The new NMC Horizon Report 2018 Higher Education Edition was published by Educause on 16 August 2018. Thus, the publisher is new but the structure of the report remains the same as within its former editions. The report on higher education is divided into three categories: trends accelerating technology adoption, challenges impeding technology adoption and important technological developments in Higher Education. There are six topics assigned to each of these categories. The categories are being subdivided according to different levels of difficulty or according to short, mid or long-term horizon. In our blog post we highlight the report’s topics that […]