We have a huge and valuable opportunity to honor hard work and dedication in our community: the White House is calling for nominations for “Open Science” Champions of Change. Awards matter. They feel good, they help people get taken seriously, and they make it easier to get funding. Let’s run with this opportunity! Nominations must be […]
Does your society want to embrace Open Access but not know where to start? Maybe this will help. I was invited to be part of an OA Exploration Taskforce last fall: AMIA is/was considering OA for its society journal JAMIA and deciding what it wanted to do, if anything. As the person on the taskforce most […]
I was recently asked for a quick list of resources to make the case that government funders should have strong data archiving policies. Here’s my quick response. Since I’m certainly missing things, and the list is likely to be dated quickly, please add more links in the comments! The main arguments I’d made are in […]
Last week I spent three days in the desert, south of Albuquerque, at the NSF Large Facilities Workshop. What are these “large facilities”, you ask? I did too… this was a new world for me, but the workshop ended up being a great learning experience. The NSF has a Large Facilities Office within the Office of […]
If you are a fan of data sharing, open data, open science, and generally openness in research, you’ve heard them all: excuses for keeping data out of the public domain. If you are NOT a fan of openness, you should be. For both groups (the fans and the haters), I’ve decided to construct a “Frankenstein monster” […]
Again it is time to present you the most popular datasets of last month,
based on http://stats.datacite.org . So here are the top 10 datasets of March , registered by DataCite.
It is worth mentioning one reason that again most of the top 10 come from figshare. Whereas data published in classical data repositories is usually accessed directly through a search at the data center without using the DOI resolution, publishing the DOI name is the ideal advertising for any figshare content, thus increasing the resolution counts. That is one reason, why figshare DOI names seem to be so popular. Nevertheless the resolution number provide an interesting metric for usage of datasets.
Number 1: 7610 resolutions
Figure 7 raw data: Effect of variable exposure to PTHrP (1-36) on bone nodules and AP activity in high plating density cultures. (2013)
Suzan Kamel, John Yee.
Number 2: 7280 resolutions
Figure 6 raw data: Effect of intermittent and continuous exposure to PTHrP (1-36) on cell proliferation and apoptosis in RC cell cultures. (2013)
Suzan Kamel, John Yee.
Number 3: 6433 resolutions
GenoCAD Tutorial I. (2013)
Mary Mangan, Mandy Wilson, Laura Adam, Jean Peccoud.
Number 4: 3107 resolutions
GenoCAD Legacy Grammars. (2013)
Jean Peccoud, Michael Czar, Yizhi Cai.
Number 5: 2129 resolutions
Introduction to the UCSC Genome Browser. (2012)
Number 6: 1739 resolutions
Supplementary material for the Paper “Perception of Focused Sources in Wave Field Synthesis”. (2013)
Number 7: 735 resolutions
H. Mosser; Krems/AT (2013)
C-0364 Breast cancer screening in Austria: online survey on women’s level of information, anxiety and trust in information sources in order to assess the extent of informed consent for screening.
Number 8: 601 resolutions
The case for open preprints in biology. (2013)
Philippe Desjardins-Proulx, Ethan P. White, Joel Adamson, Karthik Ram, Timothée Poisot, Dominique Gravel. .
Number 9: 562 resolutions
Designing command-line interfaces (CLIs) for scientific software. (2013)
Number 10: 532 resolutions
Open Access Now! Research notes in the form of a deck of slides assembled by Ernesto Priego for the Open Access debate organised by Roger Sabin at Central Saint Martins, University of the Arts, London, Monday 18 March 2013. (2013)
So the top 10 are 5 datasets, 1 medical study, 2 presentations and 2 textual objects.
Generally in March we had around 750,000 resolutions in total.