Introducing JuOSC




Special Collection, Open Science as a discipline


Where does one go to find information on Open Science? At the moment, the literature is scattered across the various fora that comprise scientific discourse. An inquiry about any topic in Open Science, for example, how to manage a particular type of data in chemistry or what the current stance of the DFG or the NSF might be on data on photovoltaics or the relationship between Kuhn and Open Science, invariably require a mixture of asking colleagues or conducting random searches in academic indexing services, with varying degrees of success. Part of the problem is that so much of Open Science discourse has occurred in fora made possible by the advent of the internet. Between blog posts, twitter threads, talks and podcasts, there is a wealth of information that needs to be organized and archived to be most useful to the scientific community. There are efforts to organize some of this information in various online databases, and they are laudable, but to serve as long-term tools, they require 1. orchestration to gather and curate materials as a community effort,  2. long-term infrastructure to store copies of the materials, and 3. the expertise of librarians to manage such a collection.


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How to Cite

Gonzalez-Marquez, M., & Schmahl, I. (2023). Introducing JuOSC. Proceedings of the Conference on Research Data Infrastructure , 1.

Conference Proceedings Volume


Poster presentations II (Call for Papers)
Received 2023-04-26
Accepted 2023-06-30
Published 2023-09-07