[ESIP-all] DataONE Webinar: Reproducible Research Tomorrow 10/10

Amber Budden aebudden at dataone.unm.edu
Mon Oct 9 11:11:18 EDT 2017

Dear Community

Please be reminded of the upcoming DataONE Webinar “Reproducible Research: Better Science in Less Time” presented by Julia Stewart Lowndes of the Ocean Health Index at the National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis. The webinar will be held on Tuesday October 10th at 0900 Pacific / 1200 Mountain / 1100 Central / 1200 Eastern.

Full information and how to register can be found at: https://www.dataone.org/upcoming-webinar <https://www.dataone.org/upcoming-webinar>. Abstract and bio below.

DataONE webinars are recorded and made available online later the same day.  You can review previous webinars at: https://www.dataone.org/previous-webinars/2017 <https://www.dataone.org/previous-webinars/2017>


Working in an open environment, publishing software, code, data in an openly accessible format, supports the reproducibility, integrity and usability of research. There has been significant advances on making data publicly available however other products, such as code detailing the research workflow, should also be in the open. For the past four years, we have dramatically improved how we work with the Ocean Health Index by embracing open data science practices and tools. We now work in a way that is more reproducible, transparent, collaborative, and open, with more emphasis on communication. Our work is more reproducible and streamlined, and more than 20 countries around the world are building off our science and our code to assess ocean health in their own jurisdictions.

We’re sharing our story because at the time we thought this transformation was intimidating, but we are living proof that it’s possible. By describing specific tools and how we incrementally began using them for the Ocean Health Index project, we hope to encourage others in the scientific community to do the same — so we can all produce better science in less time.

Speaker Bio
Julia is a marine biologist working to bridge science and resource management. In her role as project scientist for the Ocean Health Index, Julia facilitates the adaptation of the OHI+ assessment framework to smaller spatial scales relevant to marine policy. She leads trainings internationally and provides conceptual and technical support for independent OHI assessments.

Prior to joining the Index team, Julie completed her Ph.D dissertation at Stanford University’s Hopkins Marine Station, researching potential effects of the Humboldt squid in the California Current System on coastal fisheries in a changing climate.

Amber E Budden, PhD
Director for Community Engagement and Outreach
University of New Mexico
1312 Basehart SE
Albuquerque NM 87106

cell: 505.205.7675
aebudden at dataone.unm.edu

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