Event title:

Open Research for Researchers - Session 3 - How to do Open Research: Data, Collaboration, Dissemination, Community

Event details

Event details

Thursday, 27th October 2022
10:00 - 12:00
Larkin Lecture Theatre A
Hull Campus
  Open Research for Researchers  

Event description

Event description

This event is open to staff and PGRs.  

It will be run as a hybrid event.

Chris Awre (Library Services) / Kirstyn Radford (Library Services) 

Dr Simon Waldman (Energy and Environment Institute)

A brief introduction to open access publishing, open access software and collaboration within the research community and beyond.


Background to this series of talks

Introduction to Open Research for Postgraduate Researchers

In your research, you may have come across terms like ‘reproducibility’, ‘replication crisis’ and ‘open access’ but weren’t sure what they mean. These terms are features of ‘Open Research’, which is a collection of research concepts and practices that have emerged in recent years as a central feature of high quality research across many disciplines of science, social science and humanities.

Open Research, interchangeable with Open Science, is the idea that the research community and the public are best served by research being open and transparent at every stage of the research process: conceptualisation, data collection, discovery and dissemination. These fundamental principles apply irrespective of discipline.

Features of open research include:

  • Ensuring rigour in scientific methods
  • Transparency throughout the research process
  • Making research data, code and tools available to all in citable forms
  • Open access publishing

The benefits of Open Research to individual researchers, disciplines, the global research community and the public include higher quality research outputs, better efficiency and collaboration within the research community and more fruitful engagement between researchers and the public. In recognition of these benefits, more research funders are requiring researchers to work in this way. Familiarity with Open Research is, therefore, a necessary skill set for the researchers of the future.

Why would someone do the course?

Do better research

Develop your career potential

Become part of an international community

Who should do the course?

Open Research has its roots in science and quantitative social science, but there are many benefits of Open Research to humanities researchers. The course is designed as a universal introduction and relevant to all researchers.

Course outcomes

Understand the relevance of Open Research principles for your research

Identify opportunities for Open Research principles in your project

Source and apply Open Research knowledge and skills in your project and future research

Engage with and sustain the Open Research community at Hull and become part of an international community within your discipline



Registration is required. There are 21 in-person seats available. There are 35 online seats available.