Die Auftaktveranstaltung des Fellow-Programms Freies Wissen findet am 16. und 17. Oktober statt. Es ist der Start in das fünfte Programmjahr des Stipendienprogramms von Wikimedia Deutschland für junge Nachwuchswissenschaftler*innen aller Disziplinen.
Der Beitrag Let’s celebrate: Das Fellow-Programm Freies Wissen startet ins fünfte Jahr erschien zuerst auf Wikimedia Deutschland Blog.
In the context of our NFDI4Culture work packages in the TIB Open Science Lab, we are working on the bundling and updating of current developments in describing digital cultural data
Der Beitrag Some things we care about for NFDI4Culture – Or: We want better tools and workflows for annotating images and 3D models! erschien zuerst auf TIB-Blog.
Im Kontext unserer Arbeitspakete von NFDI4Culture im Open Science Lab der TIB beschäftigen wir uns unter anderem mit der Bündelung und Fortschreibung aktueller Entwicklungen rund um das Kommentieren und Beschreiben von digitalen Kulturdaten
Der Beitrag Einige Dinge, die uns für NFDI4Culture am Herzen liegen – Oder: Wir wollen bessere Werkzeuge und Workflows für das Annotieren von Bildern und 3D-Modellen! erschien zuerst auf TIB-Blog.
In recent years, fake news has become a growing problem in the international information landscape. More and more projects deal with how to expose and avoid them. One of them is the project of Charles Letaillieur and Sylvain Massip. With a tool for the general public, the two want to support checking simple messages for their truthfulness with the help of open access publications and of artificial intelligence.
The post Opscidia: Fighting Fake News via Open Access first appeared on ZBW MediaTalk.
Photo Credits: Ralf Rebmann. Published at Wiki Commons under a CC BY 4.0 license. A one day event – 7th October online and in Dresden – signup – registration is free. Leibniz Research Alliance Open Science and the TU Dresden Media Centre have teamed up to bring you the Open Science Barcamp #oscibar which will take place […]
How can the principles of Open Science be implemented in European research libraries to enable world-class research? A LIBER working group has addressed this question and developed appropriate training methods and practices. Cécile Swiatek was one of the persons who led the working group and presents the results in an interview. She also tells us why libraries are perfectly suited to play a key role in the change towards an open culture and why it is so important to build networks and share knowledge in this process.
Open Science research practices need reinforcing and their value for science and society communicating to the wider public.
Students have always been catalysts of change. Why not use this characteristic for the cultural change towards more open science at universities? This is exactly what the UBC Okanagan Library in Canada is doing, and it is addressing first-year students with a unique pilot project with special Open Science modules.
The Open Science and the Responsible Research & Innovation (RRI) movements are closely linked: they share the fundamental values of openness, inclusion and democracy, as well as the common goal of making scientific results accessible at all levels to a society that is eager for knowledge. However, development is only moving forward at a halting pace. The EU-funded FIT4RRI project has investigated why this is the case. An interview with the project staff member Helene Brinken.
Many of the topics of the LIBER 2020 Online conference can be classified under the keyword “Open Science”. A special focus was placed on “trust”, which – just like transparency – is both an aspect and a goal of openness, and on Citizen Science. And above all, the question of what role these topics play in face of the corona pandemic was raised.