The topic of open access has moved well beyond opening up publications and research data. Additional to those important ways of sharing lies a more integrated approach, generally known as open science. The striving for transparency, public availability and reuseability has made some enthusiastic advocates for Open Science. But what are the possibilities and challenges? And how to apply Open Science in your research workflow?
Find out more during the international Open Access week, where the Belgian Universities jointly organize a two-day event titled ‘Open Science on the Move’. Registrations are now open: you can enrol here. The full program is available here.
On the first day of our workshop, 24 October, we’ll explore the possibilities to apply Open Science all throughout the research cycle: from open data to open peer review, from applying open licenses to using social media and scientific social networks .
The second day will focus on infrastructure and policies. Open Science can after all, only succeed with the proper support. Anyone can attend and the two days are complementary, although the first day focusses more on researchers, PhD-students and post-docs, while the second day is oriented towards research administration, coordinators and librarians.
Some practical information:
The event will take place at the Royal Library of Belgium, Kunstberg/Mont des Arts, 1000 Brussels, 1000 Brussels. We’ll start registrations at 9.00.
You can find an overview of the program here. Please note that slight changes to the program may still occur. If you would like to participate you can enrol here. Registration is free of course but mandatory as we’d like to be well-prepared for your participation. For more information or questions you can mail send us an e-mail.
Program ‘Open Science on the move’ on 24 October 2016.
|09:00 – 09:30||Registration|
|09:30 – 09:50||Welcome||Muriel Baguet & Carl Demeyere|
|09:50 – 10:20||Open Science, (far) beyond open access to scholarly publications||Marc Vanholsbeeck|
|10:20 – 11:00||Researchers experience: the self-journal of science||Michael Bon|
|11:00 – 11:15||Coffee break|
|11:15 – 11:45||Open research data and data management for Horizon 2020 projects||Emilie Hermans|
|11:45 – 12:15||ORCID , repositories and Researchers!||Hannelore Vanhaverbeke|
|12:15 – 13:15||Lunch + questions for panel|
|13:15 – 14:15||World Café: legal aspects explained
|14:15 – 14:30||Coffee break|
|14:30 – 15:00||Connecting with society through social media and blogging||David Domingo|
|15:00 – 15:30||Scientific Social Network||Damien Debecker|
|15:30 – 16:30||Open Peer Review Panel:
||moderator: Demmy Verbeke|
|16:30 – 17:00||Conclusion||Bernard Rentier|
Program ‘Open Science on the move’ on 25 October 2016.
|09:00 – 09:30||Registration|
|09:30 – 10:00||What’s happening about OA in Belgium in connection with Europe?||E. Laureys|
|10:00 – 10:30||Policies of different associations: LERU, EUA, CESAER||Inge Van Nieuwerburgh & Hannelore Vanhaverbeke|
|10:30 – 10:45||RDM taskforce||Lucy Amez|
|10:45 – 11:00||Coffee break|
|11:00 – 11:30||Does Open Science open new ways to assess research and evaluate researchers?||Marc Vanholsbeeck|
|11:30 – 12:00||Science needs free, reference implementations of open standards: The example of Orthanc in medical imaging.||Sebastien Jodogne|
|12:00 – 13:00||Lunch|
|13:00 – 13:45||Repository of the future||Ruben Verborgh
|13:45 – 14:00||Coffee Break|
|14:00 – 15:30||The best of my repository:|
|15:30 – 16:00||Conclusion||Bernard Rentier|
With the support of: