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Found 10 result(s)
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The Research Data Centre (Forschungsdatenzentrum, FDZ) at the Institute for Educational Quality Improvement (Institut zur Qualitätsentwicklung im Bildungswesen, IQB) archives and documents data sets resulting from national and international assessment studies (such as DESI, PIRLS, PISA, IQB-Bildungstrends). Moreover, the FDZ makes these data sets available for re- and secondary analysis. Members of the scientific community can apply for access to the data sets archived at the FDZ.
The Cornell Center for Social Sciences (CCSS) houses an extensive collection of research data files in the social sciences with particular emphasis on data that matches the interests of Cornell University researchers. CCSS intentionally uses a broad definition of social sciences in recognition of the interdisciplinary nature of Cornell research. CCSS collects and maintains digital research data files in the social sciences, with a current emphasis on Cornell-based social science research, Results Reproduction packages, and potentially at-risk datasets. Our archive historically has focused on a broad range of social science data, including data on demography, economics and labor, political and social behavior, family life, and health. You can search our holdings or browse studies by subject area.
Country
As Germany’s first disciplinary repository in the field of international and interdisciplinary legal scholarship <intR>²Dok offers to all academic scholars currently affiliated with a university, college or research institute the opportunity to self-archive their quality-assured research data, research papers, pre-prints and previously published articles by means of open access. The disciplinary repository <intR>²Dok is a service offer provided by the Scientific Information Service for International and Interdisciplinary Legal Research (Fachinformationsdienst für internationale und interdisziplinäre Rechtsforschung) established at Berlin State Library (Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin) and funded by the German Research Foundation (Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft).
Databrary is a data library for researchers to share research data and analytical tools with other investigators. It is a web-based repository for open sharing and preservation of video data and associated metadata in the area of behavioral sciences. The project aims to increase the openness in scientific research and dedicated to transforming the culture of science through building a community of researchers empowering them with an unprecedented set of tools for discovery. Databrary is complemented by Datavyu (an open source video-coding software).
DaSCH is the trusted platform and partner for open research data in the Humanities. DaSCH develops and operates a FAIR long-term repository and a generic virtual research environment for open research data in the humanities in Switzerland. We provide long-term direct access to the data, enable their continuous editing and allow for precise citation of single objects within a dataset. We ensure interoperability with tools used by the Humanities and Cultural Sciences communities and foster the use of standards. The development of our platform happens in close cooperation with these communities. We provide training and advice in the area of research data management, promote open data and the use of standards. DaSCH is the coordinating institution and representative of Switzerland in the European Research Infrastructure Consortium ‘Digital Research Infrastructure for the Arts and Humanities’ (DARIAH ERIC). Within this mandate, we actively engage in community building within Switzerland and abroad. DaSCH cooperates with national and international organizations and initiatives in order to provide services that are fit for purpose within the broader Swiss open research data landscape and that are coordinated with other institutions such as FORS. We base our actions on the values reliability, flexibility, appreciation, curiosity, and persistence. Furthermore, DARIAH’s activities in Switzerland are coordinated by DaSCH and DaSCH is acting as DARIAH-CH Coordination Office.
Country
GESIS preserves (mainly quantitative) social research data to make it available to the scientific research community. The data is described in a standardized way, secured for the long term, provided with a permanent identifier (DOI), and can be easily found and reused through browser-optimized catalogs (https://search.gesis.org/).
Country
As a research data hub for social and economic history, Emporion enables the free and standards-compliant publication of time series, historical statistical and panel data, georeferenced vector data, text mining analyses and data papers. Emporion is also open to contributions from the fields of business and environmental history and the history of technology. Emporion's supporting institutions are the DFG Priority Programme 1859 'Experience and Expectations. Historical Foundations of Economic Behavior' and the Gesellschaft für Sozial- und Wirtschaftsgeschichte in conjunction with the Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin – Preußischer Kulturbesitz.
Country
To target the multidisciplinary, broad scale nature of empirical educational research in the Federal Republic of Germany, a networked research data infrastructure is required which brings together disparate services from different research data providers, delivering services to researchers in a usable, needs-oriented way. The Verbund Forschungsdaten Bildung (Educational Research Data Alliance, VFDB) therefore aims to cooperate with relevant actors from science, politics and research funding institutes to set up a powerful infrastructure for empirical educational research. This service is meant to adequately capture specific needs of the scientific communities and support empirical educational research in carrying out excellent research.
The OpenNeuro project (formerly known as the OpenfMRI project) was established in 2010 to provide a resource for researchers interested in making their neuroimaging data openly available to the research community. It is managed by Russ Poldrack and Chris Gorgolewski of the Center for Reproducible Neuroscience at Stanford University. The project has been developed with funding from the National Science Foundation, National Institute of Drug Abuse, and the Laura and John Arnold Foundation.