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The JoRD project and implications for repositories

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Marianne Bamkin

on 31 May 2013

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Transcript of The JoRD project and implications for repositories

Data has a value Data has to be looked after Increased amount of openly accessible data improves the quality of science Open data drives science forward Aims
To identify the format and scope of a service which would collate and summarise journal data policies

To investigate and suggest business models that would maintain a self sustaining business Image by Christian R. Linder CC BY-SA Transaction between publisher and author
Fulfill certain requirements Can journal data policies encourage the deposition of data? Journal data policies
Whether the service will be used
Can the service be self sustaining? 400 - 29 = 371 Journals 180 publishers 162 had data policies 230 policies Journal Data Policy When ? Where? Type of Data Data sets 68% Multimedia Data 59% Other 54% On submission of article
51% For reviewers
51% On publication of article 15% The Journal Website (or other unspecified website) 69% Unspecified Repository 17% Named Repository 15% Only 6 policies, free or open access
Only 62 policies required compliance
Only 22 policies stated consequences for non- compliance No argument that journal data policies will encourage greater data sharing Will a JoRD service contribute to the increased sharing and re-use of publically funded data? 6 Major publishers 3 general policies 3 specific journal
policies 1 work in progress 1 formulating policies Intention to write data policies ? 6 Major publishers 4 in favour of open data 1 hosting data 1 intending to host data 1 has cloud based system 4 use repositories Journal of the future Data journals Will a JoRD service be used? Publishers
To see the policies of others 78% researchers YES Librarians
To advise academics
Data management systems Divergent needs Clear and simple

Premise, policy and procedures of JoRD

Conditions of use, access, embargos to shared data

Guidelines for recommended or required file, data or meta-data formats

Locations (ULRs) where data can be archived and retrieved Researchers unlikely to change their data sharing habits? Can a JoRD service be financially self-sustaining? Revenue?
Advertising Sponsorship
API licensing Transactional revenues Membership
Donations Seed funding
Shared funding Journal Research Data Policy Bank (JoRD)

Dr Marianne Bamkin Centre for Research Communications
Nottingham University Publishers
But... Repository Managers NO Academic librarians Who would pay for a JoRD service? Few Policies Not mandatory Not archiving Not paying Funders archiving policy Data management systems Increased expectation of data in journals Data journals Rise in collaborative projects A JoRD service can contribute to the infrastructure of sharing and re-use of publically funded data Opportunity © Copyright Lisa Jarvis geograph-913468 CC BY-SA Could a journal research data policy service help develop an infrastructure for sharing data? Researchers
Academic librarians
Repository managers 17% Journals, repositories or databases accessible for other researchers 39% 56% 22% 13% Objectives: to investigate
Overall landscape of data sharing
Market base for JoRD service
Opinions of utility of JoRD service
Deliver overall picture stakeholder requirements and service specifications Digital data becomes an issue Whole-brain imaging of neuronal activity in a larval zebrafish Overall landscape of data sharing Time and workload Institutional
barriers Not mandated When? I don't know how Difference between Institutional repositories "Authors must submit original nucleotide or amino acid sequence data to GenBank, European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), DNA Databank of Japan (DDBJ), or another appropriate publicly available database in general use in the field that gives free access to researchers from the date of publication" Longevity Publishers Repositories must hold the data There should be change Data should be free Future availability of Repositories Data storage issue Dichotomy Intellectual property
Permanent links
Peer review
Data Citation Academic librarians Wider access to research data
Preservation and curation of data
data selection and metadata
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