20 May 2016 | Daniel Nüst
In the last two days o2r team member Daniel participated in a workshop organized by the project “Data and Software Preservation Open Science” (DASPOS) at the University of Notre Dame, USA.
It was organized in an excellent fashion and in perfect amenities by the Center for Research Computing (CRC at the University of Notre Dame…
02 May 2016
o2r team members Edzer Pebesma and Daniel Nüst published a short blog article on r-spatial about the project in general, and more specifically about the poster presented at EGU General Assembly a couple of weeks ago.
Read the blog here: https://r-spatial.org/r/2016/04/29/o2r.html
The EGU poster is now also available for download on the EGU website. The survey is also still running - please participate here!
21 Apr 2016 | Markus Konkol
Getting user input and evaluating our ideas is a crucial part of the project. Therefore, starting today, we run an online questionnaire investigating user interaction in the context of reproducible research. The survey is also advertised this week at the EGU General Assembly.
Please take a few minutes to help understanding reproducibility in geoscience research by participating in the first o2r survey at https://o2r.info/survey.
08 Apr 2016 | Daniel Nüst
Next week the largest European geosciences conference of the year will take place in Vienna: the European Geophysical Union General Assembly 2016. It takes place in the Austria Center Vienna for a full week and expects to welcome over thirteen thousand scientists from all over the world. A vast variety of research across all disciplines of the Earth, planetary and space sciences will be presented in a meeting programme featuring workshops, lectures, talks, and posters…
19 Jan 2016 | Daniel Nüst, Markus Konkol
Welcome to the new website of the research project Opening Reproducible Research.
You can learn the basics of the project and get to know the participants on the About page.
In short, we will develop new methods to make geosciences research reproducible. We will create open source tools and standards to compile text, data, and code (both sources and binary executables) into research compendia. These compendia will be easy to create for non-developers, executable in a web-based infrastructure, and allow exchanging of data and methods between compatible compendia.
You can follow our work on GitHub.