In this episode, we are talking about “open code” or “open source” and the benefits of making your code available in a peer review process and having it checked.
Our guest is Dr. Stephen Eglen from the department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics at the University of Cambridge.
Together with Dr. Daniel Nüst, from the University of Münster, he has created Code Check – an open-science- initiative to facilitate the sharing of computer programs and results presented in scientific publications.
Continue reading “Open Code and Peer Review”
In this episode, we are talking about Music Research, and how it is to practice open research within this field.
Our guest today is Alexander Jensenius, associate Professor at the Department of Musicology – Centre for Interdisciplinary Studies in Rhythm, Time and Motion (IMV) at the University of Oslo.
He is also behind MusicLAb, an event-based project where data is collected, during a musical performance, and analyzed on the fly.
Continue reading “How to make Music Research Open?”
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.
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What is the so-called reproducibility crisis?
You might have heard of the reproducibility crisis/replication crisis in some parts of science. But what exactly is it, and how can new replication studies benefit from Open Science?
Our guest in this episode is Gerit Pfuhl, associate professor in psychology at UiT – The Arctic University of Norway.
Continue reading “Replication Studies & Open Science”