[ESIP-all] Upcoming DataONE Webinar: Data Stewardship, Dr Margaret Leinen

Amber E Budden aebudden at gmail.com
Mon Aug 31 16:25:03 EDT 2015

Dear ESIP Community

We are pleased to open registration for the first in our 2015-2016 DataONE
Webinar Series (www.dataone.org/webinars).

*The data flood: Implications for data stewardship and the culture of
discovery*Dr Margaret Leinen, Director, Scripps Institution of Oceanography
and Vice Chancellor for Marine Sciences, UC San Diego.
Tuesday *September 8th at 9:00am Pacific / 12:00 noon Eastern*.

The webinar abstract is available below.  There is no cost to registration
however you must pre-register at: www.dataone.org/upcoming-webinar.

We welcome you to join us for this and future webinars in the series.
Webinars are
held on the 2nd Tuesday of each month at 12 noon Eastern Time.  They will
be recorded and made available for viewing latter the same day. A Q&A forum
will also be available to attendees and later viewers alike.

More information on the DataONE Webinar Series can be found at:
www.dataone.org/webinars and we welcome suggestions for speakers and topics.



A new focus on making research data publicly available is sweeping through
the research community and being highlighted in public discussions of
research. Several trends have come together to prompt this discussion: Most
data generated today begin as digital rather than analog data, whether they
are collected automatically by instruments connected to computers, or
entered into computers for analysis after collection. A new concern about
ensuring that observations, experiments, and models are reproducible
requires access to original data. And the open access publication movement
is accompanied by a parallel demand for open access to the data on which
the publications are based. These developments challenge scientific
publications to find ways to ensure data availability. They challenge
researchers who are used to having exclusive access to their data for
years, if not for their entire career. They challenge researchers to be
more forthcoming about the basis for research. And they challenge all data
repositories to accommodate and curate many more data sets. The cost of
such stewardship is a challenge to universities, to research consortia, and
to governments. Such open data access has the ability to change the
demographics of research and the style of discovery.
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