Complexity Explorer Santa Fe Institute

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Introduction to Open Science

Lead instructor:

5.3 Unit 5 References » Unit 5 References

Open data handbook:

Rouder, J. N. (2016). The what, why, and how of born-open data. Behavior research methods, 48(3), 1062-1069.

Wicherts, J. M., & Bakker, M. (2012). Publish (your data) or (let the data) perish! Why not publish your data too?.

Meyer, M. N. (2018). Practical tips for ethical data sharing. Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science, 1(1), 131-144.

Gilmore, R. O., Kennedy, J. L., & Adolph, K. E. (2018). Practical solutions for sharing data and materials from psychological research. Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science, 1(1), 121-130.

Sweeney, L. (2002). Achieving k-anonymity privacy protection using generalization and suppression. International Journal of Uncertainty, Fuzziness and Knowledge-Based Systems, 10(05), 571-588.

Walsh, C. G., Xia, W., Li, M., Denny, J. C., Harris, P. A., & Malin, B. A. (2018). Enabling open-science
initiatives in clinical psychology and psychiatry without sacrificing patients’ privacy: Current practices
and future challenges. Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science, 1(1), 104-114.

Wilkinson, M. D., Dumontier, M., Aalbersberg, I. J., Appleton, G., Axton, M., Baak, A., ... & Mons, B.
(2016). The FAIR Guiding Principles for scientific data management and stewardship. Scientific data, 3(1), 1-9.

- re3data, registry of research data repositories:
- Databrary:
- OSF:
- Dryad:
- Figshare:
- Zenodo:
- OpenfMRI:
- OpenNeuro:http://
- OpenICPSR: