Athena Research Center (ARC), the Hellenic Academic Libraries Link (HEAL-Link) and the University of Cyprus Library, being the National Open Access Desks for Greece and Cyprus respectively, are organising a webinar on Open Software in Research as part of their “Open Science webinar series”.
Four Good Practices for Software Development in Open Science
When: Thursday 6 June 2019
Time: 11.00-12.00 EEST
Language of the presentation: Greek
The OpenAIRE team is pleased to welcome guest speaker, Dr Fotis Psomopoulos, bioinformatician and Principal Investigator C' at the Institute of Applied Biosciences (INAB), Center for Research and Technology Hellas (CERTH) to present ELIXIR’s set of principles for software development in open research environments.
The webinar will be about good practices for developing Open Software, which has gained particular attention along with Big Data, and is now an integral part of Science, with a distinctive example of Life Sciences. Recognizing this important role, ELIXIR as the Pan-European Network of Excellence in Bioinformatics, created a working group aiming at specifying good practices for software development, in line with the Open Science principles. During the presentation, the four key practices and their implementation will be presented in a realistic scenario, followed by a discussion about next steps planned in that direction.
For any questions you may have or for more information, do not hesitate to contact us!
A moderated course organised by FOSTER and OpenAIRE
Are you participating in a H2020 funded project? Would you like to know more on how to comply with the H2020 Open Access mandate?
Join in this moderated FOSTER/OpenAIRE Course on Open Access to Publications in Horizon 2020 from February 4th to 8th, and attend a Webinar on Thursday, February 7th at 12:00 CET.
Target audience: researchers, project managers, librarians and repository managers.
On February 7th at 12:00 CET a 1 hour webinar was organized, providing the course participants the opportunity to get a deeper understanding of the compliance issues, and get direct replies to their questions and doubts.
(DANS/EUDAT/OpenAIRE Webinar - Dec. 2016
In 2014 the FAIR Guiding Principles (Findable, Accessible, Interoperable and Reusable) were formulated. The well-chosen FAIR acronym is highly attractive: it is one of these ideas that almost automatically get stuck in your mind once you have heard it. In a relatively short term, the FAIR data principles have been adopted by many stakeholder groups, including research funders.