Jump to navigation
Enter the article’s url One of our curators will take care of it as soon as possible!
Subscribe to our weekly newsletter.
Data-driven methods have come to dominate many scientific fields, but many fields exhibit distressingly low rates of reproducibility.
This study demonstrates that openly shared data can increase the scale of scientific studies conducted by data contributors, and can recruit scientists from a broader range of disciplines.
After a post-election frenzy to save government data, open-access advocates are refocusing their energies toward a long-term strategy.
Data labs, and the scant motivations for sharing data in basic science.
Guidelines for active and efficient data sharing between those generating data and those analyzing it.
SNSF grant-holders may deposit their scientific data in any recognized digital archive (commercial or not) that meets the FAIR principles.
The European Commission plans to launch its open science cloud by 2020, but calls on universities to train more data scientists
What it means for researchers.
Open data is increasingly common, but when it comes to tackling global disease, more needs to be done.
The Structural Genomics Consortium encourages pharma companies and academics to put all their cards on the table in the interest of speeding up drug research.
Formalised data citation practices would encourage more authors to make their data available for reuse.
In the three months following the Initiative for Open Citations' launch, the percentage of articles with open reference data has moved from 40% to over 45%.
A guide intended to help research funders develop open policies that advance their organizational values.
In a decentralized architecture, anyone has the ability to download and re-host data without changing it's permanent identifier.
Why and how you can open up your data access.
We are delighted to announce the launch of our 2017 survey asking researchers about their use of and attitudes to data, and in particular open data. Take the survey.
FAIR doesn’t actually require the data or software to be openly available.
World-leading research institutes have agreed to join forces with funding agencies and policymakers to create the European Open Science Cloud, the largest shared data repository in history.
Introducing Wide-Open, a system that identifies large number of overdue datasets.
It is surely misguided for funding agencies — for instance, the Swiss National Science Foundation — to prohibit the use of commercial data platforms by grant-holders.