https://orcid.org/0000-0003-3484-6875

Share

Employment

DataCite

Application Developer
Since August 2016

Aggregated Citations, Views and Downloads

4 Citations

30 Views

Accessibility Achievements

48% of the researcher's associated DOIs have metadata with rights as CC-BY, CC0 or public domain license.

40 Works

Publication Year

Work Type

License

seek-analytics

Analitics API for Seek4science
DOI registered October 22, 2014 via DataCite.
SoftwareMathematics

Framing the Community Data System Interface

The use of “libertarian paternalism” — trying to influence choices in a way that will make choosers better off, as judged by themselves — has been shown to work in several fields3. So far no attempts to design Community Data Systems using libertarian paternalism have been implemented. By default, interfaces in these repositories are framed against the researcher main interest and motivations.
We propose to investigate the effects of a framed interface to influence the decision making process of researchers uploading data to an Community Data System.
DOI registered February 3, 2015 via DataCite.
ImageComputer and information sciences

seek-analytics

Analitics API for Seek4science
DOI registered January 19, 2016 via DataCite.
SoftwareMathematics

Framing the Open Research Data Repository Interface

The use of “libertarian paternalism” — trying to influence choices in a way that will make choosers better off, as judged by themselves — has been shown to work in several fields3. So far no attempts to design Open Research Data Repositories using libertarian paternalism have been implemented. By default, interfaces in these repositories are framed against the researcher main interest and motivations.
We propose to investigate the effects of a framed interface to influence the decision making process of researchers uploading data to an open research data repository.
DOI registered January 19, 2016 via DataCite.
ImageComputer and information sciences

Framing the Open Research Data Repository Interface

The use of “libertarian paternalism” — trying to influence choices in a way that will make choosers better off, as judged by themselves — has been shown to work in several fields3. So far no attempts to design Open Research Data Repositories using libertarian paternalism have been implemented. By default, interfaces in these repositories are framed against the researcher main interest and motivations.
We propose to investigate the effects of a framed interface to influence the decision making process of researchers uploading data to an open research data repository.
DOI registered January 19, 2016 via DataCite.
ImageComputer and information sciences

Framing the Open Research Data Repository Interface

The use of “libertarian paternalism” — trying to influence choices in a way that will make choosers better off, as judged by themselves — has been shown to work in several fields3. So far no attempts to design Open Research Data Repositories using libertarian paternalism have been implemented. By default, interfaces in these repositories are framed against the researcher main interest and motivations.
We propose to investigate the effects of a framed interface to influence the decision making process of researchers uploading data to an open research data repository.
DOI registered January 19, 2016 via DataCite.
ImageComputer and information sciences

Framing the Open Research Data Repository Interface

The use of “libertarian paternalism” — trying to influence choices in a way that will make choosers better off, as judged by themselves — has been shown to work in several fields3. So far no attempts to design Open Research Data Repositories using libertarian paternalism have been implemented. By default, interfaces in these repositories are framed against the researcher main interest and motivations.
We propose to investigate the effects of a framed interface to influence the decision making process of researchers uploading data to an open research data repository.
DOI registered January 19, 2016 via DataCite.
ImageComputer and information sciences

Framing the Community Data System Interface

The use of “libertarian paternalism” — trying to influence choices in a way that will make choosers better off, as judged by themselves — has been shown to work in several fields3. So far no attempts to design Community Data Systems using libertarian paternalism have been implemented. By default, interfaces in these repositories are framed against the researcher main interest and motivations.
We propose to investigate the effects of a framed interface to influence the decision making process of researchers uploading data to an Community Data System.
DOI registered January 19, 2016 via DataCite.
ImageComputer and information sciences

Pilot study for Choice Architecture techniques

Data Collected during the pilot study
DOI registered March 27, 2016 via DataCite.
Dataset

Data from Choice Architecture experiment with Experts

we present the evaluation of the interventions we designed using the Choice-Architecture-based Interventions Design procedure for SDR. The evaluation is of functional character, we seek to test whether the procedure can produce interventions that actually persuade scientists (i.e., users) to change their data-sharing behaviour. To perform the evaluation, we ran a pseudo-randomised control crossover trial experiment. In achieving so, we used the implementations of the procedure that were presented in my thesis as treatments. We found that Emphasis Framing can affect scientists’ data-sharing behaviour, when having to decide to share a dataset upon publication, and their satisfaction when performing the activity. On the other hand, we ran into difficulties to recruit participants to test all the interventions defined here. This data support my thesis work.
DOI registered March 28, 2016 via DataCite.
Dataset

Technical and Human Infrastructure for Open Research (THOR)

Five years ago, a global infrastructure to uniquely attribute to researchers their scientific artefacts (articles, data, software…) appeared technically and socially infeasible. Since then, DataCite has minted over 3.5m unique identifiers for data. ORCID has deployed an open solution for identification of contributors with over 850,000 registrants in less than 2 years. THOR will leverage these emerging global infrastructures to support the H2020 goal to make every researcher digital and increase creativity and efficiency of research, while bridging the R&D divide between developed and less-developed regions. We will establish interoperability between existing resources, linking digital identifiers across platforms and propagating attribution information. We will integrate PID services across the research lifecycle and data publishing workflows in four advanced research communities, and then roll-out core services and service building blocks for the wider community. These open resources will foster an open and sustainable e-infrastructure across stakeholders to avoid duplications, give economies of scale, richness of services and the ability to respond rapidly to opportunities for innovation. THOR is not just relevant to the EINFRA-7-1024 Call, but will become a pervasive element of the EINFRA family of e-Infrastructure resources over the next 3 years. It will allow data-management and curation services to exploit knowledge of data location and attribution; provide robust and persistent mechanism for linking literature and data; enable search and resolving services and generate incentives for Open Science; deliver provenance and attribution mechanisms to underpin data exchange; and provide minting and resolving services for data citation workflows. Its impact will enable third-party services, no-profit and commercial, to leverage the scholarly record.
DOI registered September 24, 2016 via DataCite.
1 Citation
Collection

Announcing Our New Application Developer

DataCite is pleased to welcome Kristian Garza to our team. Kristian is our new application developer and he comes to DataCite with a wealth of experience in Open Science, web development, and data repositories. Get to know him better via this interview...
DOI registered December 19, 2016 via DataCite.
Text

DataCite Blog

DataCite staff writes about topics relevant to DataCite members and the wider data citation community.
DOI registered January 2, 2017 via DataCite.
1 Citation
Collection

One step closer towards instant DOI search results

You might be wondering, what this pink and green picture illustrates? A few months ago we couldn’t show you this picture; the data that we used to created it, did not exist. And the answer to what this illustrates – this is simply a distorted version...
DOI registered April 28, 2017 via DataCite.
Text

DataCite Blog

DataCite staff writes about topics relevant to DataCite members and the wider data citation community.
DOI registered August 10, 2017 via DataCite.
Text

Three new DOI Fabrica features to simplify account management

Last month we launched DOI Fabrica, the modernized version of the DataCite Metadata Store (MDS) web frontend. It is the one place for DataCite providers and their clients to create, find, connect and track every single DOI from their organization....
DOI registered March 17, 2018 via DataCite.
Text

Three things you should know about our new DOI Citation Formatting service

We are happy to announce the relaunch of our DOI Citation Formatting service, available at http://citation.crosscite.org. The service uses the citeproc.js library by Frank Bennett together with the more than 5,000 citation styles made available by...
DOI registered April 7, 2018 via DataCite.
Text

DataCite Application API

Rails API application for managing DataCite providers, clients, prefixes and DOIs. The API is based on the JSONAPI specification.
DOI registered May 9, 2018 via DataCite.
1 Citation
Software

Glad You Asked: A Snapshot of the Current State of Data Citation

For the past several years data citation has been an important topic in the research community. The community came together and agreed that data must be granted first-class citizenship in the practice of scholarship. Thus the community defined a set...
DOI registered June 1, 2018 via DataCite.
1 Citation
Text

Project FREYA: Connecting Open Knowledge in the European Open Science Cloud - Materials

Materials from the FREYA event Project FREYA: Connecting Open Knowledge in the European Open Science Cloud held on 21 October 2019 co-located with RDA P14 in Helsinki, Finland. Materials include presentation slides about the FREYA project, specifically the outputs relating to the PID Graph, plans for new PID types and sustainability planning. The Jupyter notebooks used for the PID Graph tutorial are available at https://doi.org/10.14454/3bpw-w381 and https://doi.org/10.14454/628m-3882.
DOI registered October 24, 2019 via DataCite.
Text

Project FREYA: Connecting Open Knowledge in the European Open Science Cloud - Materials

Materials from the FREYA event Project FREYA: Connecting Open Knowledge in the European Open Science Cloud held on 21 October 2019 co-located with RDA P14 in Helsinki, Finland. Materials include presentation slides about the FREYA project, specifically the outputs relating to the PID Graph, plans for new PID types and sustainability planning. The Jupyter notebooks used for the PID Graph tutorial are available at https://doi.org/10.14454/3bpw-w381 and https://doi.org/10.14454/628m-3882.
Other Identifiers
DOI registered October 24, 2019 via DataCite.
Text