How open science affects the visibility and accessibility of your study? What should you as a member of the University of Helsinki community know about open access publishing and services offered by the library? Which are the discounts of author processing charges (APC’s) you are entitled to? Come, ask and discuss open science themes with the experts of the library.
We will also give you some new tips on self-archiving and advice how to promote Open Access now more easily than before. Self-archiving creates openness!
Kiosks’ business hours and places:
Biomedicum lobby, Meilahti
16.4. 11 am – 13 pm
Main building lobby,City Centre
17.4. 11 am – 13 pm
Event: Open Science afternoon (in Finnish)
Location: Think Corner, Stage (Yliopistonkatu 4)
Time: Oct 23, 2017 at 1 pm – 2.30 pm
How does open access publishing, open learning materials and open data affect researchers’ work? Will open science change research and publishing fundamentally? How does the future look for science publishing and open research?
University lecturer Mirkka Lappalainen, Research Administration Specialist (UH) Eeva Nyrövaara, Professor Markku Löytönen and Gaudeamus publishing director Leena Kaakinen will take the stage and discuss about these and plenty of more questions.
Helsinki University Library will also reward an open science promoter. So show up and get inspired!
The event is part of the International Open Access Week at the University of Helsinki Library, free of charge and open to everyone. Think Corner Café serves throughout the event.
For more information on events during Open Access Week (23.-29.10.), visit the library’s Open Access event site.
Helsinki University Library’sopen dataweb serviceapi.hulib.helsinki.fioffersthe vast majority ofthe library’s data in easy-to-use JSON format. In addition to library catalog data, the service contains data ofUniversity of Helsinkidisciplines andlibraryopening hours.The APIsare documented in Swaggerspecifications.
Citizens and businesses canretrieve library’s data fromthe service for personal or commercialpurposes.For example, we hope to seenew mobileservices based on our data.The service will be expanded anddeveloped further in the future. We are planningto open data of Helda, as well as University’s researchgroups‘ publication datathrough the service.
The servicewas implemented by the Helsinki University Library’sapplication developmentgroup. Helsinki University Libraryhas long been apioneer in the applicationof information technology, but the current closedlibrary system preventsthe library catalog datafrom appearing insearch engines such as Google. The current librarysystemdoes not provide any toolsfor openingthe data.The upcomingnewlibrarysystemshould havebuilt-in supportfor open APIs.