August 2022 Links


Stepping outside your usual areas of interest and expertise is something I’ve always found to be rewarding. The ‘Links’ series showcases a few papers I’ve read each month that caught my interest, taught me something new, and will hopefully inspire you too.

Using Jupyter for reproducible scientific workflows

This paper argues the case that the widespread adoption of Jupyter environments would aid in making scientific work more easily accessible and reproducible. A key argument is that hosting such environments on a publicly accessible web server would allow anyone to run a given experiment for themself and verify findings.

Authors: Marijan Beg, Juliette Belin, Thomas Kluyver, Alexander Konovalov, Min Ragan-Kelley, Nicolas Thiery, Hans Fangohr

DOI: 10.1109/MCSE.2021.3052101

Open Access: Yes

Link to paper.

Promoting Open Science Through Research Data Management

Managing research data can sometimes be looked upon as an afterthought; something that must be done in order to comply with journal or conference guidelines. This articles instead proposes that implimenting good research data management practices can allow for better reproducibility and accessibility, and spark dicsussion on developing better long-term storage solutions.

Authors: John Borghi, Ana Van Gulick

DOI: 10.1162/99608f92.9497f68e

Open Access: Yes

Link to paper.