(19 Apr 2023) As a trainer and consultant for Open Science Communication, Jo Havemann realized the general idea behind Open Science principles works very well in theory, but does not seem to be applicable to realities in certain research communities, disciplines, and world regions.
To address this issue, he consolidated a map containing more than 200 resources and supplementary data nodes across the spectrum of available tools, guidelines, events, and services by research discipline, also including general resources that are sortable by Open Science principle, language or country.
The map contains resources per discipline across all the open science principles including:
- Articles, commentaries, blog posts etc. highlighting established or emerging Open Science practices per discipline and research field.
- Open Access resources including links to DOAJ and The Lens.org journal searches by discipline, discipline-specific preprint repositories, and Open Access declarations.
- Open Data including discipline-specific data repositories, The FAIR and CARE principles.
- Open Hardware communities, networks and guidelines.
- Open Source Software packages that serve specific disciplines or research fields as ell as tools and references.
- Resources and guidelines on Open Evaluation and Assessment, such as SF DORA and CoARA.
- Open Peer Review platforms and communities.
- Open Science policies and guidelines of Selected research associations, funders and other scholarly stakeholders.
- Citizen Science projects and platforms .
- Persistent identifiers relevant for publishing of manuscripts, data and code.
- References to other knowledge systems (indigenous knowledge, researchers at risk, marginalized scholars).
- Multilingual resources and those that are available in languages other than English.
Scholarly Kitchen has the article in full.