Posts with the "governance" tag
Community Call - Governance strategies for open source research software projects
December 5, 2018
🎤 Dan Sholler, rOpenSci Postdoctoral Fellow
🕘 Tuesday, December 18, 2018, 10-11AM PST; 7-8PM CET (find your timezone)
☎️ Details for joining the Community Call. Everyone is welcome. No RSVP needed.
Researchers use open source software for the capabilities it provides, such as streamlined data access and analysis and interoperability with other pieces of the scientific computing ecosystem. For most complex software, generating these technical capabilities requires building and governing a community via sound management practices, activities that are often less visible than code contributions and other software development work.
Governance, Engagement, and Resistance in the Open Science Movement: A Comparative Study
October 6, 2017
A growing community of scientists from a variety of disciplines is moving the norms of scientific research toward open practices. Supporters of open science hope to increase the quality and efficiency of research by enabling the widespread sharing of datasets, research software source code, publications, and other processes and products of research. The speed at which the open science community seems to be growing mirrors the rapid development of technological capabilities, including robust open source scientific software, new services for data sharing and publication, and novel data science techniques for working with massive datasets.
Introducing our Postdoctoral Fellow, Dr. Dan Sholler
June 30, 2017
We are pleased to welcome our Postdoctoral Fellow, Dr. Dan Sholler. Dan is an expert in qualitative research (yes, you read that correctly) and studies digital infrastructure creation, growth, and maintenance efforts. Through this research interest, he was drawn to the open science community and its ongoing development of tools and communities to support sustainable, reproducible, high-quality research. With rOpenSci, he intends to investigate what drives scientists to engage with or resist open science tools and communities.