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Intended audience Librarians and Repository managers, PHD Students, Policy makers and Funders, Project Managers, Researchers and Students
Level: Introductory: no previous knowledge is required

Licensing your research outputs is an important part of practicing Open Science. In this course, you will:

  • know what licenses are, how they work, and how to apply them 
  • understand how different types of licenses can affect research output reuse
  • know how to select the appropriate license f...
By  Mikael Laakso
Publication year: 2017  |  Open Science  |  Open Access  |  Open Access Routes
By  EPSRC Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council
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Intended audience Librarians and Repository managers, PHD Students, Policy makers and Funders, Project Managers, Publishers, Researchers and Students, Research Administration
Level: Introductory: no previous knowledge is required

This course introduces you to open peer review (OPR), an emerging practice which is gaining momentum as part of Open Science. Upon completing this course, you will:

  • understand what OPR means and how it supports Open Science
  • be aware of OPR workflows and which aspects of the review process can be conducted openly
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Intended audience Librarians and Repository managers, PHD Students, Policy makers and Funders, Project Managers, Publishers, Research Administration, Researchers and Students
Level: Introductory: no previous knowledge is required

This course introduces Open Source Software (OSS) management and workflow as an emerging but critical component of Open Science. The course explains the role of software sharing and sustainability in reproducibility, trust and longevity, and provides different perspectives around the sharing and reuse of computational code and methods, namely...

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Intended audience Librarians and Repository managers, PHD Students, Policy makers and Funders, Publishers, Research Administration, Researchers and Students
Level: Introductory: no previous knowledge is required

This course introduces some practical steps toward making your research more open. We begin by exploring the practical implications of open research, and the benefits it can deliver for research integrity and public trust, as well as benefits you will accrue in your own work. After a short elaboration of some useful rules of thumb, we move qu...

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Intended audience Librarians and Repository managers, Researchers and Students, Research Administration, PHD Students, Researchers and Students
Level: Introductory: no previous knowledge is required

This introductory course will help you to understand what open science is and why it is something you should care about. You'll get to grips with the expectations of research funders and will learn how practising aspects of open science can benefit your career progression. Upon completing this course, you will:

  • understand wh...
By  SPARC, OASPA, PLOS
Publication year: 2014  |  Open Science  |  Open Access