OSL participated actively in this year’s WikidataCon, dedicated to the sustainable future of Wikidata as an open and equitable knowledge service provider. In the second part of this blog post, we highlight TIB’s contributions to the conference.
More from: Open Science
OSL participated actively in this year’s WikidataCon, dedicated to the sustainable future of Wikidata as an open and equitable knowledge service provider. In the first part of this blog post, we reflect on the core themes of the conference.
Zur Abschlussveranstaltung von Coding da Vinci Niedersachsen 2020 am 29. Januar 2021 präsentierten insgesamt 10 Projekte ihre großartigen Ergebnisse.
Der Beitrag Coding da Vinci Niedersachsen 2020 endet mit Preisverleihung an herausragende Projekte erschien zuerst auf TIB-Blog.
What image does the public in Germany have of science and research? The Science Barometer is dedicated to answering this question. We have taken a look at the results of the most recent survey from an Open Science perspective.
The post Science Barometer 2020: Starting Points for Open Science? first appeared on ZBW MediaTalk.
Which conferences and events could be worth a (online) visit in 2021? We have put together a selection of events related to Open Science and / or libraries. Here are our 20 favourites:
The post Open Science & Libraries 2021: 20 Tips for Conferences, Barcamps & Co. first appeared on ZBW MediaTalk.
Like many other events, the first “satellite event” of the Barcamp Open Science had to be moved to digital space due to the global pandemic. Appropriately, the topic “From the crisis of science to science for times of crisis?” was addressed. Contributors showed different examples of where Open Science can help in overcoming global challenges. And the digital space offered the possibility of global participation. In the following, organising team and contributors give some insight into the barcamp.
The post Barcamp@GeNeMe’2020: Open Science in Times of Crisis first appeared on ZBW MediaTalk.
What is the state of science in Germany these days? The Barometer for the Acadamic World has been dedicated to answering this since 2010, examining areas such as Open Data, Open Access, Peer Review and the question of how trustworthy scientific knowledge actually still is. We took a look at how much Open Science is in the current report.
The post The 2019/20 Barometer for the Academic World: New Insights for Open Science? first appeared on ZBW MediaTalk.
Through their responsive design, digital Open Science tools promise to enable and simplify collaboration across disciplines, world regions and language groups. But how inclusive are these tools actually globally? Global means that they are equally open in low and middle income countries. Louise Bezuidenhout and Jo Havemann have examined 242 Open Science tools in terms of their geolocalisation, conditions and financing models. They have identified their weaknesses in terms of geographical openness and are developing ideas on how to make the Open Science ecosystem even more inclusive and a truly “unlimited digital commons”.
The post Digital Open Science Tools: How to Achieve more Openness Through an Inclusive Design first appeared on ZBW MediaTalk.