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On the Software Heritage archive portal, more than 4 billion files from more than 80 million origins are available since June 7, 2018, date of the official opening ceremony held at the UNESCO, in the presence of sponsors and partners of Software Heritage.
The Software Heritage archive plays an important role in Open Science: it preserves software source code, ensuring it will be accessible in the long term, and provides intrinsic persistent identifiers for software artefacts that enable not only access, but also verifiable integrity, contributing to making reproducibility and assessment of science more resilient.
Our guidelines are especially created to share OpenAIRE’s work on interoperability and to engage with the community of OpenAIRE users. Researchers, repository managers, journal editors, data providers will all find guides tailored to their needs, allowing them to participate in the OpenAIRE community.
Visit the OpenAIRE wiki for the most recent guidelines.
Researchers working for European funded projects can participate by depositing their research output in a epository of their choice, publish in a participating Open Access journal, or deposit directly in the OpenAIRE repository ZENODO – and indicating the project it belongs to in the metadata. Dedicated pages per project are visible on the OpenAIRE portal.
Your research output, whether it is publications, datasets or project information is accessible through the OpenAIRE portal. Extra functionalities are also offered too, such as statistics, reporting tools and widgets – making OpenAIRE a useful support service for researchers, coordinators and project managers.
OpenAIRE relies heavily on a decentralized structure where there is a representation in all member states (the so-called NOADs – National Open Access Desks) who can give specialized advice. If you have a question about a country-specific situation, you can contact them through our Helpdesk system.