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Love to share data

Read about the event in our news item (Dutch). 

If you want to be informed about future Open Days on Open Science, please let us know.

Visit the DANS open day on open science on February 14, 2019. Together with the Young Academy of the KNAW, Promovendi Netwerk Nederland, the Horizon 2020 project OpenAIRE and RDA National node in the Netherlands DANS organizes this afternoon about research data management, data archiving and data re-use. The day is specially organized for (young) scientists and data librarians.

The same day, before the open day on open science, it is possible to visit the DataverseNL seminar as well. 


Please join us from 12:00 till around 17:00: 

12:00 - 13:00: Lunch with informationmarket (see below)

13:00 - 13:10: Welcome by Peter Doorn, director DANS.

13:10 - 13:25: The Young Academy of the KNAW: Sharing your data: Utopia or Dystopia? A discussion about the dilemmas around open data and the small steps we can take - Prof. Dr. Rens van de Schoot, Utrecht University

13:25 - 13:40: Promovendi Netwerk Nederland: Open science for the young researcher - Rob van Gassel, MD, Maastricht University

13:40 - 13:50: OpenAIREDeveloping the European Open Science Cloud - Drs. Elly Dijk, DANS

13:50 - 14:00: Pitches: Fellow researchers from various disciplines will tell you more - in 10-minute-pitches - about the usefulness and necessity of depositing and sharing data: 

14:00 - 14:30: Break with informationmarket (see below)

14:30 - 15:45: Pitches: Fellow researchers from various disciplines will tell you more - in 10-minute-pitches - about the usefulness and necessity of depositing and sharing data: 

  • Pitch 2: Science is a community effort - Dr. Like Fokkens, University of Amsterdam
  • Pitch 3: Djangofy your data calculation: how to make your digital research available for non-programming colleagues - Drs. Ernst Boogert, Protestant Theological University
  • Pitch 4: From Open Data to Societal Impact - Dr. Egon Willighagen, Maastricht University
  • Pitch 5: Sharing (data) is caring (about science): how post-publication peer review can help you improve as a scientist... and prevent fraud - Dr. Valentina Francia, University of Groningen
  • Pitch 6: Portable Antiquities of the Netherlands (PAN): archeology from field to archive - Dr. Stijn Heeren, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam
  • Pitch 7: Delta Evolution, Data Evolution: sharing history of Rhine-Meuse delta mapping datasets - Dr. Kim Cohen, Utrecht University

15:45 - 16:15: Break with informationmarket (see below)

16:15 - 17:00: Pub quiz about open science with drinks and bites - quizmaster: René van Horik (DANS)

Information market

Besides the talks you can stroll down the DANS-lane for more information about the DANS-services, tools and tricks from (inter)national projects and job opportunities at DANS. This is what we have to offer:

    • Stand 1: If you want to store and share data during research, you can use DataverseNL. DataverseNL is a shared service provided by participating institutions and DANS. Laura Huis in 't Veld will be happy to tell you all about it.
    • Stand 2: After completing your research, you can permanently store and share your research data through the online archiving system EASY. when you need to deposit a huge amount of data at once, or when you are curious to know how it takes just 7 steps to permanently publish and archive your data? Talk to one of our data managers, Valentijn Gilissen and Widia Mahabier.
    • Stand 3: The national portal NARCIS promotes open science by giving access to scholarly open access publications and open data originating from Dutch universities, the Academy, NWO and other research institutes. An overview of researchers, research institutes and projects in NARCIS contributes to the transparency of science. Betty Beunk and Chris Baars can tell you more about the portal.
    • Stand 4: DANS offers interesting job openings/traineeships for young researchers and PhD students. If you’re curious about the opportunities we have, please join us at stand 4 with Henk Harmsen, Eliane Fankhauser and Ricarda Braukmann.
    • Stand 5: Under to the new European privacy legislation (GDPR), processing personal data has become much stricter. What will this entail for researchers and for archiving data? Emilie Kraaikamp and Frans Huigen can tell you more.
    • Stand 6: What can you expect from the DANS involvement in national and international projects in 2019? What are they going to deliver and what’s in it for you as a researcher? Learn more about projects and programs like The Dutch National Research Agenda, DANS as a DTL Technology Hotel, FREYA, OpenAIRE, CESSDA, EOSC and the initiatives DANS and NLeSC are deploying around Software Sustainability. Cees Hof and Elly Dijk can tell you more.
    • Stand 7: At DANS, the Research & Innovation group runs projects such as Digging into the Knowledge GraphRe-Search, or CLARIAH  and DARIAH. In their context, we also offer internship places for students to work on issues of research and innovating digital archives. Andrea Scharnhorst, Kathleen Gregory and Gerard Coen will be more than happy to tell all about it, how this may benefit you and what you can do to participate.
    • Stand 8: What do you need to know about research data management plans? What are the requirements for such plans? And why? And how can you train yourself? Marjan Grootveld and Ellen Leenarts will be able to answer all your tricky questions. You can also ask them about the training programmes offered by DANS and its partners, such as RDNL's Essentials for Data Support and CESSDA’s RDM training module.
    • Stand 9: Nowadays, most universities and research institutes have their own support desk for Research Data Management. DANS cooperates with these support offices in a so called frontoffice-backoffice model. Would you like to know the RDM contact person of your organisation? Marion Wittenberg will tell you more.
    • Stand 10: The Research Data Alliance was founded in 2013 to promote the sharing of research data. Ricarda Braukmann and René van Horik, can answer your questions about the RDA national node
    • Stand 11: How about joining or starting an Open Science Community? Bottom-up Open Science Communities have recently launched at various universities across the Netherlands, including, Utrecht, Leiden, Amsterdam, Eindhoven and Tilburg. These communities are platforms where you can learn about open science, and connect to others who endorse open science practices. Want to know more? Ask Anna van 't Veer (Assistant Professor, Leiden University) from the Open Science Community Leiden, Anita Eerland (Assistant Professor, Utrecht University) and Loek Brinkman (lecturer at the department of Social, Health and Organisational Psychology, Utrecht University), from the Open Science Community Utrecht.



14-02-2019 van 12:00 tot 17:00 (Europe/Amsterdam / UTC100)
NWO, Laan van Nieuw Oost-Indië 300, Den Haag
Naam contactpersoon
Telefoon contactpersoon
+31 6 144 148 23
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