Some of the most influential research tools of the last century were created to ensure the quality of beer and extrapolate the results of agriculture experiments conducted in the English countryside. Though ostensibly about the placement of a decimal point, an ongoing debate about the application of these tools also provides a window for understanding… Read more »
If you work on an NIH funded study that involves biomedical or behavioral variables, you should be paying attention to the new requirements about clinical trials. … Continue reading →
We’re all talking about reproducibility, but what are we actually talking about?
Well… it’s complicated.
Why two neuroscientists turned librarians are investigating data management practices in fMRI research. … Continue reading →
What’s Dash? What’s Merritt? What’s the difference? After numerous questions about where things should go and what the differences are between our UC3 services, we got the hint that we are not communicating clearly. Clearing things up A group of us sat down and talked through different use cases and what wording we were using … … Continue reading →
That was a cloud pun! Following our release two weeks ago, the Dash team is thrilled to present our newest functionality: you may now upload files directly from Box, Dropbox, and Google Drive! Let’s get you publishing (and citing and getting credit for your data): Using the “upload from server” option, you may enter up … … Continue reading →
The Alfred P. Sloan Foundation has made a 2-year, $747K award to the California Digital Library, DataCite and DataONE to support collection of usage and citation metrics for data objects. Building on pilot work, this award will result in the launch of a new service that will collate and expose data level metrics. The impact […]
We at UC3 are constantly developing new tools and resources to help researchers manage their data. However, while working on projects like our RDM guide for researchers, we’ve noticed that researchers, librarians, and people working in the broader digital curation space often talk about the research process in very different ways. To help bridge this […]
Software is as important as data when it comes to building upon existing scholarship. However, while there has been a small amount of research into how researchers find, adopt, and credit it, there is a comparative lack of empirical data on how researchers use, share, and value their software. The UC Berkeley Library and the California […]
This post was originally published on the University of California Office of Scholarly Communication blog. Last post I wrote about data ownership, and how focusing on “ownership” might drive you nuts without actually answering important questions about what can be done with data. In that context, I mentioned a couple of times that you (or […]