Researchers are faced throughout their careers with managing research data. Implementing best practice early on can not only help you to access the right data quickly, but also ensure that data is relevant,  reusable and accessible to others, contributing further to scientific research.

The first part of The Data Dialogue – Time to Share: Navigating Boundaries and Benefits –  provided Early Career

Researchers from a range of disciplines with the tools and knowledge to better approach their research data needs, covering the benefits of sharing data, how we share difficult and sensitive data, gaining access to restricted, secure, or open data, and what types of repositories are available for use.

With case studies revealing tangible experience in accessing and managing data, our speakers shared their own discipline-specific examples and welcomed wonderful feedback for the day.

From our Researchers

Guest Post: a final word on At War with Data

By | At War with Data Guest Post, Events, Just Added, The Data Revolution, Time to share guest post | No Comments
Mark Roeling studied psychology (BSc), behaviour genetics (MSc) and genetic epidemiology (MSc) and worked as a junior researcher in the Erasmus MC Rotterdam (Netherlands). He worked as data scientist for Capgemini, where he focused on detecting fraud in e-channels in the banking sector. Now at the University of Oxford, his work has been strongly statistical and  he aims to use his background to test the applicability of methods and models from (genetic) epidemiology to improve the detection of fraud and cybercrime in big data.  As part of my DPhil in Cyber Security at the University of Oxford, I focus on...
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“Contagious enthusiasm”

“More data sharing and open access – that’s great!”

“Variety of backgrounds and viewpoints”

Dr. Nicole Janz

Transparency in Social Science Research & Teaching, The University of Cambridge

Louise Corti

Personal, not painful: practical and motivating experiences in data sharing, The UK Data Service

Julie Sullivan

Intermine: A Data Integration Model for Re-use of Biological Data, Intermine

Peter Charlton

The Processes and Benefits of Sharing Clinical Data, King’s College London

Dr. Jamie Moore

Using Linked Census-Servey Data to Monitor Survey Non-response, The University of Southampton

Prof. Henry Rzepa

Chemical Science and Data Repository Design, Imperial College London

Fiona Nielsen

Addressing the Problem of Human Genomic Data Discoverability, Repositive

Prof. Peter Smith

Better knowledge, better society: how ADRC-E can support your research and enhance its impact, ADRC-E

Dr. Kai Ruggeri

Evidence for economic policy, The University of Cambridge

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