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Research Support

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Here are items of interest to academic librarians engaged in research support for academics and researchers.

Scholarly networking and promotion tools

The Research Whisperer | Just like the Thesis Whisperer – but with more money. Events - ANDS. 23 Research Things blog / University of Melbourne. 23 (research data) Things - ANDS. What is 23 (research data) Things? 23 (research data) Things is self-directed learning for anybody who wants to know more about research data. If you are a person who cares for, and about, research data and want to fill in some gaps, learn more or find out what others are thinking, then this may be for you! 23 (research data) Things is an adaptation of previous 23 Things programs including: 23 Things for Web 2.0 developed by Helene Blowers at Charlotte Mecklneburg Library;23 Research Things@Melbourne 2014 developed by The University of Melbourne;23 Things: Libraries for Research Data developed by the Libraries for Research Data Interest Group of the Research Data Alliance. Find out more: read the FAQs Start the 23 (research data) Things program 23 (research data) Things is here, now, for you!

Do 23 (research data) Things Anyone can do 23 (research data) Things at any time. Adapt and repurpose 23 (research data) Things 23 (research data) Things 2016 Celebrate with us! Research Data MANTRA - Library Training. Introduction During autumn and winter 2012-13, data librarians at the University of Edinburgh (Robin Rice and Anne Donnelly) led a pilot course for four University academic service librarians on Research Data Management (RDM) covering five topics involving reading assigments from the MANTRA course, reflective writing, and 2-hour face-to-face training sessions, including group exercises from the UK Data Archive (UKDA). The course was deemed successful by participants and Information Services managers, and was delivered to all the University's academic service librarians. Here we share our training for small groups of librarians anywhere who wish to gain confidence and understanding of research data management.

The DIY Training Kit is designed to contain everything needed to complete a similar training course on your own (in small groups) and is based on open educational materials. Users are welcome to apply their own creativity to reshape the course as they wish. "Altmetrics" 2015 Library Technology Reports 51(5) Skills to support digital scholarship. Competencies for RDM June 2016. Competencies for ScholComm and OA June 2016. Elsevier Scopus Blog - tips, webinars, metrics.

Research Skill Development for curriculum design and assessment. Welcome to the Research Skill Development (RSD) Homepage This site is home to a community of academics, tutors, librarians, student support staff and, of course, students, that uses the Research Skill Development (RSD) framework (Willison & O'Regan, 2007) to create discipline-based and interdisciplinary approaches and resources. This use of the RSD enables the explicit, incremental and coherent development of students' and academics' research skills.

Click to view an introductory video. All material on the RSD site is under the creative commons licence, to be used freely and shared back in free open access. Support for this project has been provided by the Australian Government Office for Learning and Teaching. The views in this project do not necessarily reflect the views of the Australian Government Office for Learning and Teaching. Australasian Open Access Strategy Group. NISO - National Information Standards Organization. Principles of Transparency and Best Practice in Scholarly Publishing - OASPA. The Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE), the Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ), the Open Access Scholarly Publishers Association (OASPA), and the World Association of Medical Editors (WAME) are scholarly organizations that have seen an increase in the number, and broad range in the quality, of membership applications.

Our organizations have collaborated in an effort to identify principles of transparency and best practice for scholarly publications and to clarify that these principles form part of the criteria on which membership applications will be evaluated. These criteria are largely derived from those developed by the Directory of Open Access Journals. Note that additional membership criteria may also be used by each of the scholarly organizations. The organizations will not share information about applications received. This is the second version of a work in progress (published June 2015); the first version was made available by OASPA in December 2013. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Being published - Publishing your research: choosing where to publish - All guides at RMIT University.