The 2021 virtual talk series will begin at the end of June and will always take place on Wednesdays at 1:00 p.m.
The presentations, which last about twenty minutes, are followed by plenty of space for questions and discussion.
The final event in the series will be the virtual Open Science Days on October 19 and 20.
Recent developments in the EC policy on Open Science (Alea López de San Román, European Commission´s Directorate for Research and Innovation) Slides
The PhDnet Open Science Working Group (Pamela Ornelas, Department of Structural Biology, MPI of Biophysics) Slides
From institutional platforms to community-tailored services and NFDI4Culture: Open Science at Heidelberg University Library (Jochen Apel, University Library Heidelberg) Slides (exclusively accessible from the IP range of the MPG)
ESAC Market Watch (Ádám Dér, Max Planck Digital Libary) Slides
Open Source Software: facilitating Open Science at TU Delft (Esther Plomp, TU Delft) Slides
Open Research Data and GDPR (Heidi Schuster, Data Protection Officer at the Administrative Headquarters of the Max Planck Society) Slides
Searching for Open Science Practices for Junior researchers (Prof. Dr. Sascha Friesike, Director at Weizenbaum Institute for the Networked Society)
Increasing reproducibility through small changes in your daily research routine (Susann Fiedler, Institute for Cognition and Behavior, WU – Vienna University of Economics and Business)
Passport for Open Science – a practical guide for PhD students (Jennifer Morival, University of Lille / Joanna Janik, French National Centre for Scientific Research – CNRS) Slides
A Fundamental Rights Perspective on Open Science (Raffaela Kunz, Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law)
Enabla – A community-based open-access scientific-educational platform (Anton Kutlin, Condensed Matter Department, Max Planck Institute for the Physics of Complex Systems) Slides
Pandora: a community-based data platform for the study of the human past (Ricardo Fernandes, Department of Archaeology, Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History)
How and why does the Competence Center Open Data support federal ministries and agencies in releasing open government data? (Thilak Mahendran & Nada Fischle, BVA – The central service agency of the Federal Government) Slides
Nextstrain – An Open Source Platform (Richard Neher, Biozentrum, University of Basel)
Open Science: What’s in it for a humanities and heritage library? Some thoughts from the Zentralbibliothek Zürich (Christian Oesterheld, Zurich’s central library) Slides
LMU-OSC and the German Reproducibility Network (GRN) – Supporting Open Science practices through networks and institutions
(Felix Schönbrodt, Psychological Methods and Assessment, Department Psychology, LMU Munich / LMU Open Science Center) Slides
Open Science Days 2021