Researchers increasingly have to decide on the open science practices they want to follow. The issues vary from pre-registering a protocol of your study or upload preprints of your papers, to publishing your findings, codes and data sets open access.
Why would we do this, and how can it help us to improve the quality of our research? And how does all these new tricks work? Which journals or repositories should we choose? Why should we get an ORCID? And what is a creative commons license? Were to pre-register our research? Or should we submit a registered report?
How Open Science practices can improve research quality
APH tutorial moderated by Wieneke Mokkink
Three presentations of 20 minutes followed by 10 minutes Q&A with the purpose to provide an overview of the most important open science practices and how these can be implemented in your research. For more detailed information we refer to the Open Science Community Amsterdam.
Why can Open Science practices improve research quality? - Lex Bouter
- What are drivers of the replicability crisis?
- What is meant by Open Science practices?
- How can Open Science practices be awarded in assessing researchers?
- What is the role of preprints, pre- or post-publication peer review and should peer review be open?
How can Open Access publication and Open Data be realized in practice? - Lieuwe Kool
- How to find the literature that you need?
- Prepare for FAIR data during your research!
- How to realize Open Access without headaches (and avoid APCs and predatory journals)?
- And what about ORCID, optimizing your profile on Pure, Creative Commons and (ignoring) Copyrights while submitting?
How can Open Methods be realized in practice? - Tamarinde Haven
- How can quantitative empirical research be pre-registered?
- How can qualitative empirical research be pre-registered?
- What are the most suitable repositories for pre-registrations?
- What is the importance of reporting guidelines in preparing, reporting and reviewing research?