title

Open Science Talk

Open Science Talk

5
Followers
2
Plays
Open Science Talk
Open Science Talk

Open Science Talk

Open Science Talk

5
Followers
2
Plays
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The podcast about Open Science!

Latest Episodes

#21 Should you write on Wikipedia?

In this episode, we talk about Wikipedia. Is this something that researchers should engage themselves in? What is the greater good? How do you resolve conflicts over facts? And does your research credentials matter for the Wikipedia-community? My guest today is Trond Trosterud. Professor of Sami Language Technology at UiT The Arctic University of Norway. He’s an administrator on Wikipedia, and have been contributing there the past 14 years. The host of this podcast is Erik Lieungh.

24 MINSEP 25
Comments
#21 Should you write on Wikipedia?

#20 Open Data in the Humanities

Can you combine the history of early modern witchcraft studies with open science? Sure! In this episode of Open Science Talk, historian Rune Blix Hagen explains how at the end of his career he digitalized his research data at the library for others to use.

10 MINJUL 31
Comments
#20 Open Data in the Humanities

#019 On Track with Open Science

How can you inform Ph.D. Candidates and early career researchers about Open Science without becoming too political? Is information given about open science in conflict with the expectations for publishing from our universities? Torstein Låg, psychologist and senior academic librarian at the University Library at UiT The Arctic University of Norway, weighs in on this topic. Låg is also one of the editors of the web resource PhDonTrack.net. The host of this episode is Erik Lieungh.

13 MINMAY 29
Comments
#019 On Track with Open Science

#018 Preregistration In Science

Why is it important to preregister research studies? How do you do it, and what kind of bad science do you avoid when you do this within an open science framework? All these questions are answered by our guest, associate professor Matthias Mittner at the research group for cognitive neurosciences at UiT the Arctic University of Norway.

18 MINMAY 9
Comments
#018 Preregistration In Science

#017 Norway made a new deal

In 2019 Norway decided not to renew their deal with the Dutch publisher Elsevier. The reasons were clear: there was no real transition towards Open Access. Now, a new deal has been signed with the same publisher, and the deal is worth around 9-10 million euros. But the question is: What kind of a deal has been made this time around? Our guest today is Mona Magnussen, the head of the department of collections at the University Library at UiT – The Arctic University of Norway, The host of the program is Erik Lieungh.

9 MINAPR 29
Comments
#017 Norway made a new deal

#016 Replication Studies

In this episode, we talk about the reproducibility crisis and how one can use Open Science as an environment for creating proper replication studies. Our guest is Gerit Pfuhl, associate professor in psychology at UiT - The Arctic University of Norway. She shares her experience with using the Open Science Framework (OSF) in her project "The Collaborative Replications and Education Project (CREP)". The host of this episode is Erik Lieungh.

14 MINMAR 28
Comments
#016 Replication Studies

#015 No Deal with Norway

Norway does not have a deal with the publisher Elsevier anymore and follows in Sweden and Germany's footsteps. But why didn't Norway renew their deal? And how will the Norwegian institutions and libraries cope with a future without the largest publisher of academic literature? Also, what does the newly signed deal with Wiley contain? Is that a "perfect" Open Access deal? The guest of this episode is Mona Magnussen, head of the collection department at the University Library at UiT - The Arctic University of Norway. The host of this episode is Erik Lieungh.

11 MINMAR 15
Comments
#015 No Deal with Norway

#014 Improving Research Impact

How can your research impact others outside academia and how do you measure it? In this episode, we discuss the topic of Research Impact – and how to improve it. Our Guest is Guus van den Brekel, medical Information specialist at the University Medical Center at the University of Groningen, in the Netherlands. The host of the podcast is Erik Lieungh.

17 MINFEB 25
Comments
#014 Improving Research Impact

#13 What can we learn from History?

In this episode, we talk about the history of scholarly publishing and relates it to today's Open Science debate. Historian, philologist and senior academic librarian, Per Pippin Aspaas, takes us through some historical development of scholarly publishing and his views on Open Science.

25 MINJAN 31
Comments
#13 What can we learn from History?

#012 The Global Publishing Company [Wiley]

In this episode, we talk to one of the big ones - the global publishing company Wiley. Wiley is a company with over 5000 employees that specializes in academic publishing. Our guest is Alice Wood, senior publishing development editor at Wiley. We want to know what their take on Open Science and Plan S is? What happens when you "flip" a journal? And how they see Open Science and Open Access as part of their company in the future.

19 MINJAN 10
Comments
#012 The Global Publishing Company [Wiley]

Latest Episodes

#21 Should you write on Wikipedia?

In this episode, we talk about Wikipedia. Is this something that researchers should engage themselves in? What is the greater good? How do you resolve conflicts over facts? And does your research credentials matter for the Wikipedia-community? My guest today is Trond Trosterud. Professor of Sami Language Technology at UiT The Arctic University of Norway. He’s an administrator on Wikipedia, and have been contributing there the past 14 years. The host of this podcast is Erik Lieungh.

24 MINSEP 25
Comments
#21 Should you write on Wikipedia?

#20 Open Data in the Humanities

Can you combine the history of early modern witchcraft studies with open science? Sure! In this episode of Open Science Talk, historian Rune Blix Hagen explains how at the end of his career he digitalized his research data at the library for others to use.

10 MINJUL 31
Comments
#20 Open Data in the Humanities

#019 On Track with Open Science

How can you inform Ph.D. Candidates and early career researchers about Open Science without becoming too political? Is information given about open science in conflict with the expectations for publishing from our universities? Torstein Låg, psychologist and senior academic librarian at the University Library at UiT The Arctic University of Norway, weighs in on this topic. Låg is also one of the editors of the web resource PhDonTrack.net. The host of this episode is Erik Lieungh.

13 MINMAY 29
Comments
#019 On Track with Open Science

#018 Preregistration In Science

Why is it important to preregister research studies? How do you do it, and what kind of bad science do you avoid when you do this within an open science framework? All these questions are answered by our guest, associate professor Matthias Mittner at the research group for cognitive neurosciences at UiT the Arctic University of Norway.

18 MINMAY 9
Comments
#018 Preregistration In Science

#017 Norway made a new deal

In 2019 Norway decided not to renew their deal with the Dutch publisher Elsevier. The reasons were clear: there was no real transition towards Open Access. Now, a new deal has been signed with the same publisher, and the deal is worth around 9-10 million euros. But the question is: What kind of a deal has been made this time around? Our guest today is Mona Magnussen, the head of the department of collections at the University Library at UiT – The Arctic University of Norway, The host of the program is Erik Lieungh.

9 MINAPR 29
Comments
#017 Norway made a new deal

#016 Replication Studies

In this episode, we talk about the reproducibility crisis and how one can use Open Science as an environment for creating proper replication studies. Our guest is Gerit Pfuhl, associate professor in psychology at UiT - The Arctic University of Norway. She shares her experience with using the Open Science Framework (OSF) in her project "The Collaborative Replications and Education Project (CREP)". The host of this episode is Erik Lieungh.

14 MINMAR 28
Comments
#016 Replication Studies

#015 No Deal with Norway

Norway does not have a deal with the publisher Elsevier anymore and follows in Sweden and Germany's footsteps. But why didn't Norway renew their deal? And how will the Norwegian institutions and libraries cope with a future without the largest publisher of academic literature? Also, what does the newly signed deal with Wiley contain? Is that a "perfect" Open Access deal? The guest of this episode is Mona Magnussen, head of the collection department at the University Library at UiT - The Arctic University of Norway. The host of this episode is Erik Lieungh.

11 MINMAR 15
Comments
#015 No Deal with Norway

#014 Improving Research Impact

How can your research impact others outside academia and how do you measure it? In this episode, we discuss the topic of Research Impact – and how to improve it. Our Guest is Guus van den Brekel, medical Information specialist at the University Medical Center at the University of Groningen, in the Netherlands. The host of the podcast is Erik Lieungh.

17 MINFEB 25
Comments
#014 Improving Research Impact

#13 What can we learn from History?

In this episode, we talk about the history of scholarly publishing and relates it to today's Open Science debate. Historian, philologist and senior academic librarian, Per Pippin Aspaas, takes us through some historical development of scholarly publishing and his views on Open Science.

25 MINJAN 31
Comments
#13 What can we learn from History?

#012 The Global Publishing Company [Wiley]

In this episode, we talk to one of the big ones - the global publishing company Wiley. Wiley is a company with over 5000 employees that specializes in academic publishing. Our guest is Alice Wood, senior publishing development editor at Wiley. We want to know what their take on Open Science and Plan S is? What happens when you "flip" a journal? And how they see Open Science and Open Access as part of their company in the future.

19 MINJAN 10
Comments
#012 The Global Publishing Company [Wiley]
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