Category Archives: interviews

  • 0

Open Science: and interview with Graham King

Category : interviews , open science

Today we are very pleased to be publishing our next Open Science interview conducted with Prof Graham King from Southern Cross University, head of our 12th EMBL-ABR Node. Graham’s interest in Open Science is in its potential for Australian scientists to showcase their science and draw attention to the knowledge generated here, especially in fields where Australia’s experience is based upon our unique flora and fauna and our challenging physical environment. “This will also give us access to knowledge generated elsewhere,” he says. “We need to work closely with CyVerse and Elixir… don’t re-invent the wheel or duplicate investment elsewhere….”

Full interview.


  • -

Open Science: an interview with Saravanan Dayalan

Category : interviews , open science

Saravanan Dayalan is passionate about Open Science. He encourages young life science researchers to investigate how to expose and maximise their research to benefit their careers. And to the community overall, he says we need to learn from and adopt methods from the physicists, who have been successfully doing open science for decades now.

Full interview.


  • -

Open Science: an interview with Jeff Christiansen

Category : interviews , open science

This month we are very pleased to publish an interview with Jeff Christiansen, Health and Life Sciences Program Manager, QCIF.  In early August Jeff will be taking over the role of Open Data Coordinator, EMBL-ABR whilst Pip Griffin takes some family leave. Jeff has loads of experience in the area of open data and some thoughtful insights into open science.

Jeff knows that the whole ecosystem of data, tools and compute that is used in research is very complex and spans not only national and local resources but also many international and also commercial resources. He believes it makes sense to resource national efforts to increase/improve local infrastructure and efforts to better connect Australian researchers into this global ecosystem.

And when asked how new biologists should handle their data he challenges: first think about developing systems and methodologies to describe experimental inputs, methods and outputs that would enable you to share this information with your ‘future self’. Indeed!

Full interview.

 

 


  • -