Workshop at the 22nd AGILE International Conference on Geographic Information Science, Limassol, Cyprus, on Monday June 17 2019.
The workshop introduces interested scientists and developers to the concepts of Reproducible Research (RR) and give hands-on guidance on how to increase the degree of reproducibility for their own work.
The workshop continues a series of workshops around the topic of research transparency and reproducibility. Organised by the same team of active AGILE community members, this workshop builds upon the experiences from the previous two workshops. AGILE conference are introduced to the challenges of reproducible scholarly publications and learn technical skills as well as concepts to improve reproducibility. Participants also learn about new author guidelines for submissions to the AGILE conference, which are currently developed in the context of an AGILE initiative. The initiative’s goal is to increase transparency and quality of scientific work conducted at and published by AGILE member labs respectively the AGILE conference.
Full day workshop with the following programme:
Participants must bring their own computers and be prepared (i.e. have a user account with appropriate rights) to install software before and at the workshop.
To ensure a welcoming environment for all, we require everyone participating in the workshop to conform to the Code of Conduct given below. This code applies to all spaces related to the workshop including, but not limited to, workshop venue, emails, shared documents, and code repositories. We strongly recommend that anyone running workshops or classes of any kind choose and publish a similar code so that everyone will know what is expected of them and what to do when those expectations are not met.
You can report Code of Conduct violations anonymously via this form or in person to Rusne Sileryte or Carlos Granell (who have access to the anonymous reports besides Daniel Nüst).
We are dedicated to providing a welcoming and supportive environment for all people, regardless of background or identity. However, we recognize that some groups in our community are subject to historical and ongoing discrimination, and may be vulnerable or disadvantaged. Membership in such a specific group can be on the basis of characteristics such as such as gender, sexual orientation, disability, physical appearance, body size, race, nationality, sex, color, ethnic or social origin, pregnancy, citizenship, familial status, veteran status, genetic information, religion or belief, political or any other opinion, membership of a national minority, property, birth, age, or choice of text editor. We do not tolerate harassment of participants on the basis of these categories, or for any other reason.
Harassment is any form of behavior intended to exclude, intimidate, or cause discomfort. Because we are a diverse community, we may have different ways of communicating and of understanding the intent behind actions. Therefore we have chosen to prohibit certain forms of behavior in our community, regardless of intent. Prohibited harassing behavior includes but is not limited to:
Behavior not explicitly mentioned above may still constitute harassment. The list above should not be taken as exhaustive but rather as a guide to make it easier to enrich all of us and the communities in which we participate. All interactions should be professional regardless of location: harassment is prohibited whether it occurs on or offline, and the same standards apply to both.
Enforcement of the Code of Conduct will be respectful and not include any harassing behaviors.
Thank you for helping make this a welcoming, friendly community for all.
[This code of conduct is based on a CoC for “Hot to teach programming (and Other Things) by Greg Wilson, which in turn is based on that used by PyCon, which in turn is forked from a template written by the Ada Initiative and hosted on the Geek Feminism Wiki.]