Conference Agenda

Overview and details of the sessions of this conference. Please select a date or location to show only sessions at that day or location. Please select a single session for detailed view (with abstracts and downloads if available).

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Session Overview
Date: Monday, 10/Jun/2019
8:00am - 9:00amMorning coffee
 
8:00am - 6:00pmRegistration
 
9:00am - 10:30amW01: Invenio User Group Workshop
ESA-E-121 
 

Invenio User Group Workshop 2019

Lars Holm Nielsen1, Jose Benito Gonzalez Lopez1, Kai Wörner2

1CERN, Geneva, Switzerland; 2Universität Hamburg

Invenio User Group Workshop (IUGW) is a biennial workshop where the Invenio repository community meet among users and developers from around the world. The workshop consists of a series of tour de table service presentations, talks from attendees and a brainstorming session related to the Invenio digital repository framework. We exchange knowledge and experiences and drive forward the forthcoming developments of the Invenio platform. Previous workshops have included diverse presentations from the attendees on topics like IIIF, author disambiguation in Invenio, reference extraction, ILS for Invenio , statistics and reporting in Invenio, modelling copyright and licensing in MARC, just to name a few.

Workshops-W01-407Nielsen.pdf
 
9:00am - 10:30amW02: Research Data Packaging
ESA-E-222 
 

Research Data Packaging - Research Objects, Frictionless Data Packages, Datacrates and beyond

Peter Sefton1, Carole Goble2, Stian Soiland-Reyes2

1University of Technology Sydney, Australia; 2The University of Manchester, UK

Packaging research data for discovery, distribution and reuse is a key concern for repositories; research data sets almost always consist of more that one kind of file and it is a challenge for repository managers to make data available in appropriate formats.

This two-part workshop will cover the state of the art in research data packaging - building on the outcomes from a successful and well attended workshop on Research Objects at eScience 2018 in Amsterdam but with a more tutorial approach. The morning part of the workshop will cover an introduction to data packaging and metadata for data discovery via search engines with practical advice about available tooling and examples of repositories using them. The afternoon will be an interactive session which will allow participants to get advice, discuss further work needed in this space and convey their requirements to leaders in the data packaging and repository technology space.

Workshops-W02-279Sefton.pdf
 
9:00am - 10:30amW03: Getting Started with DSpace 7
ESA-W-121 
 

Getting Started with DSpace 7

Tim Donohue1, Art Lowel2, Andrea Bollini3

1DuraSpace, United States of America; 2Atmire, Belgium; 34Science, Italy

DSpace 7 is a major step in the evolution of the DSpace platform and repositories in general. While retaining its ease-of-use, out-of-the-box goals, DSpace 7 features a brand new, client-side, responsive user interface (built on Angular), a full-featured, self-describing REST API, a powerful new configurable object model (featuring typed Items and relations between Items), and alignment with the COAR Next Generation Repositories recommendations (via a new ResourceSync interface and Signposting support).

This workshop, which provides the first comprehensive training on DSpace 7.0, will be split into two half day sessions:

* Basic Training: The first half day will concentrate on installing or upgrading to DSpace 7 (Audience: Anyone). Activities will include overview of install/upgrade process, new features, new configuration options, and hands-on UI branding.

* Advanced Training: The second half day will concentrate on advanced customization of DSpace 7 (Audience: Developer oriented). Hands-on activities will include advanced enhancement of the UI (beyond basic branding), how to use the REST API, and contributing back.

Workshops-W03-285Donohue_a.pdf
Workshops-W03-285Donohue_b.pdf
 
9:00am - 10:30amW04: Repository/CRIS Workshop I
ESA-E-221 
 

Repository and CRIS Interoperability Workshop

Michele Mennielli1, Anna Clements2,4, Pablo de Castro3,4

1DuraSpace; 2University of St Andrews, United Kingdom; 3University of Strathclyde, United Kingdom; 4euroCRIS

Following the very successful DuraSpace and euroCRIS Interoperability event held within the June 2018 CRIS conference in Umeå, this workshop will bring together case studies for institutional CRIS/repository integration for Open Science implementation purposes. The workshop is aimed at system-agnostic repository managers and developers interested in the enhancement in functionality that the integration with CRIS systems rich in contextual metadata can bring to them.

The recently published report ‘Practices and Patterns in Research Information Management: Findings from a Global Survey’ shows an ever increasing integration of repository and CRIS solutions worldwide that the event will explore via a set of presentations and panel discussions. Attendees to the workshop will get an insight into the state-of-the-art system integration among different platforms and will be able to discuss opportunities and challenges related to these integrations. These will address areas like drivers for CRIS/repository integration, realisation of technical interoperability across systems and the roles of the various institutional units in the implementation and management of the integrated system.

Workshops-W04-379Mennielli.pdf
 
9:00am - 10:30amW05: A user journey in OpenAIRE services (I)
ESA-W-120 
 

A user journey in OpenAIRE services through the lens of repository managers

Pedro Príncipe1, Paolo Manghi2, Leonard Mack3, André Vieira1, Jochen Schirrwagen4

1University of Minho, Portugal; 2CNR-ISTI, Italy; 3JISC, UK; 4Bielefeld University, Germany

OpenAIRE is the European Union initiative for an Open Access Infrastructure for Research in Europe that aims to establish an open and sustainable scholarly communication infrastructure responsible for the overall management, analysis, manipulation, provision, monitoring and cross-linking of all research outcomes (publications, related datasets, software and services) across existing, planned and future repositories. In the new phase of OpenAIRE, among the project’s goals, there is the one to repackage OpenAIRE services providing them as complete products to the final users.

This workshop puts forward an interactive session aiming to provide detailed information on the main services and tools targeting content providers and in which OpenAIRE team foresee to collect contributions from the repository manager’s community to further develop the portfolio of services offered by OpenAIRE.

The workshop will provide an interactive demo of the dashboard for content providers tools (repositories registration and validation, collection monitor and content enrichments), detailing mainly the catch-all broker service functionalities, such as the metadata enrichments and the usage statistics service. Additionally, this all day workshop will introduce attendees the new content acquisition policy, the Guidelines for Literature Repository Managers version 4.0 and the OpenAIRE graph.

Workshops-W05-455Príncipe.pdf
 
9:00am - 10:30amW06: Islandora for All: ISLE Workshop
ESA-E-123 
 

Islandora for All: ISLE Workshop

David Keiser-Clark1, Bethany Seeger2

1Williams College, United States of America; 2Amherst College, United States of America

This workshop is for people interested in migrating from a proprietary digital repository to an open-source collections management platform; those already on Islandora looking to reduce maintenance costs and improve security; and those seeking to create a new digital repository for their institution. ISLE is an open-source solution and offers a quick installation and timely automated updates. This workshop is designed for people who work closely with their digital repository, including repository administrators, developers, metadata specialists, archivists, systems administrators, or directors.

This friendly yet comprehensive hands-on instruction uses ISLE to install and update an institution’s Islandora digital repository platform.

This workshop will:

- provide an overview of the ISLE project and technical make up;

- provide a public demonstration;

- walk through creating a local development environment of Islandora on your laptop;

- provide basic instructions on how to ingest/edit/delete a sample set of digital objects in your repository;

- show how to create permanent customizations that will persist through ISLE updates;

- show how to use ISLE to update your Islandora platform and run supplied automated tests to verify success;

- provide a checklist for migrating to ISLE;

- provide Q&A; if time permits, we’ll discuss future roadmap.

Everyone will succeed in this workshop!

Workshops-W06-465Keiser-Clark_a.pdf
 
9:00am - 10:30amW07: Connection points between DMPs and repositories
ESA-E-122 
 

Closing the gap – connection points between DMPs and repositories

Sarah Jones1, Sam Rust2, Magdalena Dafiova2

1University of Glasgow, United Kingdom; 2University of Edinburgh, United Kingdom

This proposal is for a 3 hour workshop session to discuss the potential connection points between Data Management Plans and repository platforms. DMPs capture a lot of useful information that could assist repositories in capacity planning and improving deposit workflows. At the IDCC conference in 2017, we ran a workshop that gathered requirements based around a number of use cases, including those of the repository community. [1] In the White Paper that resulted, we highlighted a number of potential avenues for exploration.

In the intervening period, a series of activities have taken place internationally. The California Digital Library has an NSF Eager grant in which they have been collaborating with data centres. [3] Meanwhile DCC is developing export features to common repository and journal platforms. Within the Research Data Alliance, two Working Groups are developing Common Standards for DMPs [4] to facilitate information exchange and addressing use cases for ‘exposing DMPs’ – specifically what information can be shared and how, when and by whom can it be used. [5]

The workshop will provide an update on recent activities and engage with the OR community to develop work further.

[Refs] ran out of space!

Workshops-W07-388Jones.pdf
 
9:00am - 10:30amW08: Hands on User Experience
ESA-W-122 
 

Lean UX Startup – from idea to lo-fi product in 3 hours

Kristin Olofsson

Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden

This workshop will lead you in the process of going from zero, to an idea, to a lo-fi prototype in three hours, using a Lean UX startup framework in a fun and easy way.

The overall aim of the workshop is to explore a method that helps you embrace that process in a very short time. We will cover things like ideation, making a proto-persona, exploring user values, feature prioritizing, quick decision-making technique. Intermixed, you will also learn some Lean UX concepts and methods.

It’s a very hands-on workshop where everyone will work independently with their own cases, lead step by step by the workshop leader.

The audience is typical developers, product owners, designers and people working with Institutional repositories or other systems in general. No laptop or coding skills are required. The attendees are expected to participate actively.

The workshop is for everyone that wants to learn a method that helps them with ideation, prioritization, “package a service” and turning an idea into a testable concept. In short – create products that users want!

Workshops-W08-348Olofsson.pdf
 
9:00am - 10:30amW09: Samvera - an introduction
ESA-E-120 
 

Samvera – an introduction to the community and sustaining its hosted and custom digital repository solutions

Chris Awre1, Robin Ruggaber2, Julie Allinson3

1University of Hull, United Kingdom; 2University of Virginia, USA; 3CoSector, United Kingdom

Samvera is a community, a set of tools, and a collection of ready-to run and hosted applications to help build a digital repository for your institution. The community is open source in its practice and sustainable in its focus. This 3-hour workshop will provide an on-boarding and general entrée to the Samvera community and solutions for non-coders. The first hour will provide an overview of Samvera solutions, hosting options and the community – what is it, why is it different? It will showcase applications solving a diverse set of needs and organizations, and discuss the how the community at large works to enable these. The second hour will give a general technical overview designed for a non-technical audience. The resources needed to maintain and contribute to a hosted or custom Samvera solution will be discussed, resources that exist to get started will be highlighted plus how to contribute to the community technically and non-technically. The final hour will discuss how to pitch Samvera and get institutional support. It will discuss the advantages of being part of the community and how that strengthens the sustainability of the tools, the applications, and the community overall.

Workshops-W09-356Awre_a.pptx
 
10:30am - 11:00amCoffee break
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW01: Invenio User Group Workshop
ESA-E-121 
 

Invenio User Group Workshop 2019

Lars Holm Nielsen1, Jose Benito Gonzalez Lopez1, Kai Wörner2

1CERN, Geneva, Switzerland; 2Universität Hamburg

Invenio User Group Workshop (IUGW) is a biennial workshop where the Invenio repository community meet among users and developers from around the world. The workshop consists of a series of tour de table service presentations, talks from attendees and a brainstorming session related to the Invenio digital repository framework. We exchange knowledge and experiences and drive forward the forthcoming developments of the Invenio platform. Previous workshops have included diverse presentations from the attendees on topics like IIIF, author disambiguation in Invenio, reference extraction, ILS for Invenio , statistics and reporting in Invenio, modelling copyright and licensing in MARC, just to name a few.

Workshops-W01-407Nielsen.pdf
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW02: Research Data Packaging
 
 

Research Data Packaging - Research Objects, Frictionless Data Packages, Datacrates and beyond

Peter Sefton1, Carole Goble2, Stian Soiland-Reyes2

1University of Technology Sydney, Australia; 2The University of Manchester, UK

Packaging research data for discovery, distribution and reuse is a key concern for repositories; research data sets almost always consist of more that one kind of file and it is a challenge for repository managers to make data available in appropriate formats.

This two-part workshop will cover the state of the art in research data packaging - building on the outcomes from a successful and well attended workshop on Research Objects at eScience 2018 in Amsterdam but with a more tutorial approach. The morning part of the workshop will cover an introduction to data packaging and metadata for data discovery via search engines with practical advice about available tooling and examples of repositories using them. The afternoon will be an interactive session which will allow participants to get advice, discuss further work needed in this space and convey their requirements to leaders in the data packaging and repository technology space.

Workshops-W02-279Sefton.pdf
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW03: Getting Started with DSpace 7
 
 

Getting Started with DSpace 7

Tim Donohue1, Art Lowel2, Andrea Bollini3

1DuraSpace, United States of America; 2Atmire, Belgium; 34Science, Italy

DSpace 7 is a major step in the evolution of the DSpace platform and repositories in general. While retaining its ease-of-use, out-of-the-box goals, DSpace 7 features a brand new, client-side, responsive user interface (built on Angular), a full-featured, self-describing REST API, a powerful new configurable object model (featuring typed Items and relations between Items), and alignment with the COAR Next Generation Repositories recommendations (via a new ResourceSync interface and Signposting support).

This workshop, which provides the first comprehensive training on DSpace 7.0, will be split into two half day sessions:

* Basic Training: The first half day will concentrate on installing or upgrading to DSpace 7 (Audience: Anyone). Activities will include overview of install/upgrade process, new features, new configuration options, and hands-on UI branding.

* Advanced Training: The second half day will concentrate on advanced customization of DSpace 7 (Audience: Developer oriented). Hands-on activities will include advanced enhancement of the UI (beyond basic branding), how to use the REST API, and contributing back.

Workshops-W03-285Donohue_a.pdf
Workshops-W03-285Donohue_b.pdf
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW04: Repository/CRIS Workshop I
 
 

Repository and CRIS Interoperability Workshop

Michele Mennielli1, Anna Clements2,4, Pablo de Castro3,4

1DuraSpace; 2University of St Andrews, United Kingdom; 3University of Strathclyde, United Kingdom; 4euroCRIS

Following the very successful DuraSpace and euroCRIS Interoperability event held within the June 2018 CRIS conference in Umeå, this workshop will bring together case studies for institutional CRIS/repository integration for Open Science implementation purposes. The workshop is aimed at system-agnostic repository managers and developers interested in the enhancement in functionality that the integration with CRIS systems rich in contextual metadata can bring to them.

The recently published report ‘Practices and Patterns in Research Information Management: Findings from a Global Survey’ shows an ever increasing integration of repository and CRIS solutions worldwide that the event will explore via a set of presentations and panel discussions. Attendees to the workshop will get an insight into the state-of-the-art system integration among different platforms and will be able to discuss opportunities and challenges related to these integrations. These will address areas like drivers for CRIS/repository integration, realisation of technical interoperability across systems and the roles of the various institutional units in the implementation and management of the integrated system.

Workshops-W04-379Mennielli.pdf
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW05: A user journey in OpenAIRE services (I)
 
 

A user journey in OpenAIRE services through the lens of repository managers

Pedro Príncipe1, Paolo Manghi2, Leonard Mack3, André Vieira1, Jochen Schirrwagen4

1University of Minho, Portugal; 2CNR-ISTI, Italy; 3JISC, UK; 4Bielefeld University, Germany

OpenAIRE is the European Union initiative for an Open Access Infrastructure for Research in Europe that aims to establish an open and sustainable scholarly communication infrastructure responsible for the overall management, analysis, manipulation, provision, monitoring and cross-linking of all research outcomes (publications, related datasets, software and services) across existing, planned and future repositories. In the new phase of OpenAIRE, among the project’s goals, there is the one to repackage OpenAIRE services providing them as complete products to the final users.

This workshop puts forward an interactive session aiming to provide detailed information on the main services and tools targeting content providers and in which OpenAIRE team foresee to collect contributions from the repository manager’s community to further develop the portfolio of services offered by OpenAIRE.

The workshop will provide an interactive demo of the dashboard for content providers tools (repositories registration and validation, collection monitor and content enrichments), detailing mainly the catch-all broker service functionalities, such as the metadata enrichments and the usage statistics service. Additionally, this all day workshop will introduce attendees the new content acquisition policy, the Guidelines for Literature Repository Managers version 4.0 and the OpenAIRE graph.

Workshops-W05-455Príncipe.pdf
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW06: Islandora for All: ISLE Workshop
 
 

Islandora for All: ISLE Workshop

David Keiser-Clark1, Bethany Seeger2

1Williams College, United States of America; 2Amherst College, United States of America

This workshop is for people interested in migrating from a proprietary digital repository to an open-source collections management platform; those already on Islandora looking to reduce maintenance costs and improve security; and those seeking to create a new digital repository for their institution. ISLE is an open-source solution and offers a quick installation and timely automated updates. This workshop is designed for people who work closely with their digital repository, including repository administrators, developers, metadata specialists, archivists, systems administrators, or directors.

This friendly yet comprehensive hands-on instruction uses ISLE to install and update an institution’s Islandora digital repository platform.

This workshop will:

- provide an overview of the ISLE project and technical make up;

- provide a public demonstration;

- walk through creating a local development environment of Islandora on your laptop;

- provide basic instructions on how to ingest/edit/delete a sample set of digital objects in your repository;

- show how to create permanent customizations that will persist through ISLE updates;

- show how to use ISLE to update your Islandora platform and run supplied automated tests to verify success;

- provide a checklist for migrating to ISLE;

- provide Q&A; if time permits, we’ll discuss future roadmap.

Everyone will succeed in this workshop!

Workshops-W06-465Keiser-Clark_a.pdf
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW07: Connection points between DMPs and repositories
 
 

Closing the gap – connection points between DMPs and repositories

Sarah Jones1, Sam Rust2, Magdalena Dafiova2

1University of Glasgow, United Kingdom; 2University of Edinburgh, United Kingdom

This proposal is for a 3 hour workshop session to discuss the potential connection points between Data Management Plans and repository platforms. DMPs capture a lot of useful information that could assist repositories in capacity planning and improving deposit workflows. At the IDCC conference in 2017, we ran a workshop that gathered requirements based around a number of use cases, including those of the repository community. [1] In the White Paper that resulted, we highlighted a number of potential avenues for exploration.

In the intervening period, a series of activities have taken place internationally. The California Digital Library has an NSF Eager grant in which they have been collaborating with data centres. [3] Meanwhile DCC is developing export features to common repository and journal platforms. Within the Research Data Alliance, two Working Groups are developing Common Standards for DMPs [4] to facilitate information exchange and addressing use cases for ‘exposing DMPs’ – specifically what information can be shared and how, when and by whom can it be used. [5]

The workshop will provide an update on recent activities and engage with the OR community to develop work further.

[Refs] ran out of space!

Workshops-W07-388Jones.pdf
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW08: Hands on User Experience
 
 

Lean UX Startup – from idea to lo-fi product in 3 hours

Kristin Olofsson

Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden

This workshop will lead you in the process of going from zero, to an idea, to a lo-fi prototype in three hours, using a Lean UX startup framework in a fun and easy way.

The overall aim of the workshop is to explore a method that helps you embrace that process in a very short time. We will cover things like ideation, making a proto-persona, exploring user values, feature prioritizing, quick decision-making technique. Intermixed, you will also learn some Lean UX concepts and methods.

It’s a very hands-on workshop where everyone will work independently with their own cases, lead step by step by the workshop leader.

The audience is typical developers, product owners, designers and people working with Institutional repositories or other systems in general. No laptop or coding skills are required. The attendees are expected to participate actively.

The workshop is for everyone that wants to learn a method that helps them with ideation, prioritization, “package a service” and turning an idea into a testable concept. In short – create products that users want!

Workshops-W08-348Olofsson.pdf
 
11:00am - 12:30pmW10: Building a shared repository service using Samvera Hyku
ESA-E-120 
 

Building a shared repository service using Samvera Hyku

Sara Gould1, Jenny Basford1, Brian Hole2, Tom Mowlam2

1British Library, United Kingdom; 2Ubiquity Press

Samvera is an open source repository system with a growing user base. Since launch, two Samvera flavours have emerged: Hyrax, now with around 50 active repositories; and more recently Hyku, specifically designed to support multiple repositories on a single instance.

By June 2019, the British Library will be reaching the end of a pilot project to develop shared repository services using Hyku as the central platform for itself and four partners, British Museum, Tate, National Museums Scotland and MOLA (Museum of London Archaeology).

This workshop will cover:

The Samvera Hyku system, focusing on how it's being developed to meet expectations of the British Library’s project

The successes and challenges for the Library, our users and partners of developing a shared repository service.

The workshop aims to be useful for both business/repository managers and repository system colleagues. We aim to pitch it at a level that makes it accessible for the ‘simply interested and not too technical’ but with enough detail to provide genuine insight into the potential of Samvera Hyku. After introductory presentations, the audience will divide to focus on the two areas above, with the chance to dig into the detail and throw questions at our expert presenters.

Workshops-W10-330Gould.docx
 
12:30pm - 1:30pmLunch Provided
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW01: Invenio User Group Workshop
ESA-E-121 
 

Invenio User Group Workshop 2019

Lars Holm Nielsen1, Jose Benito Gonzalez Lopez1, Kai Wörner2

1CERN, Geneva, Switzerland; 2Universität Hamburg

Invenio User Group Workshop (IUGW) is a biennial workshop where the Invenio repository community meet among users and developers from around the world. The workshop consists of a series of tour de table service presentations, talks from attendees and a brainstorming session related to the Invenio digital repository framework. We exchange knowledge and experiences and drive forward the forthcoming developments of the Invenio platform. Previous workshops have included diverse presentations from the attendees on topics like IIIF, author disambiguation in Invenio, reference extraction, ILS for Invenio , statistics and reporting in Invenio, modelling copyright and licensing in MARC, just to name a few.

Workshops-W01-407Nielsen.pdf
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW02: Research Data Packaging
 
 

Research Data Packaging - Research Objects, Frictionless Data Packages, Datacrates and beyond

Peter Sefton1, Carole Goble2, Stian Soiland-Reyes2

1University of Technology Sydney, Australia; 2The University of Manchester, UK

Packaging research data for discovery, distribution and reuse is a key concern for repositories; research data sets almost always consist of more that one kind of file and it is a challenge for repository managers to make data available in appropriate formats.

This two-part workshop will cover the state of the art in research data packaging - building on the outcomes from a successful and well attended workshop on Research Objects at eScience 2018 in Amsterdam but with a more tutorial approach. The morning part of the workshop will cover an introduction to data packaging and metadata for data discovery via search engines with practical advice about available tooling and examples of repositories using them. The afternoon will be an interactive session which will allow participants to get advice, discuss further work needed in this space and convey their requirements to leaders in the data packaging and repository technology space.

Workshops-W02-279Sefton.pdf
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW03: Getting Started with DSpace7 (advanced)
ESA-W-121 
 

Getting Started with DSpace 7

Tim Donohue1, Art Lowel2, Andrea Bollini3

1DuraSpace, United States of America; 2Atmire, Belgium; 34Science, Italy

DSpace 7 is a major step in the evolution of the DSpace platform and repositories in general. While retaining its ease-of-use, out-of-the-box goals, DSpace 7 features a brand new, client-side, responsive user interface (built on Angular), a full-featured, self-describing REST API, a powerful new configurable object model (featuring typed Items and relations between Items), and alignment with the COAR Next Generation Repositories recommendations (via a new ResourceSync interface and Signposting support).

This workshop, which provides the first comprehensive training on DSpace 7.0, will be split into two half day sessions:

* Basic Training: The first half day will concentrate on installing or upgrading to DSpace 7 (Audience: Anyone). Activities will include overview of install/upgrade process, new features, new configuration options, and hands-on UI branding.

* Advanced Training: The second half day will concentrate on advanced customization of DSpace 7 (Audience: Developer oriented). Hands-on activities will include advanced enhancement of the UI (beyond basic branding), how to use the REST API, and contributing back.

Workshops-W03-285Donohue_a.pdf
Workshops-W03-285Donohue_b.pdf
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW04: Repository/CRIS Workshop II
 
 

Repository and CRIS Interoperability Workshop

Michele Mennielli1, Anna Clements2,4, Pablo de Castro3,4

1DuraSpace; 2University of St Andrews, United Kingdom; 3University of Strathclyde, United Kingdom; 4euroCRIS

Following the very successful DuraSpace and euroCRIS Interoperability event held within the June 2018 CRIS conference in Umeå, this workshop will bring together case studies for institutional CRIS/repository integration for Open Science implementation purposes. The workshop is aimed at system-agnostic repository managers and developers interested in the enhancement in functionality that the integration with CRIS systems rich in contextual metadata can bring to them.

The recently published report ‘Practices and Patterns in Research Information Management: Findings from a Global Survey’ shows an ever increasing integration of repository and CRIS solutions worldwide that the event will explore via a set of presentations and panel discussions. Attendees to the workshop will get an insight into the state-of-the-art system integration among different platforms and will be able to discuss opportunities and challenges related to these integrations. These will address areas like drivers for CRIS/repository integration, realisation of technical interoperability across systems and the roles of the various institutional units in the implementation and management of the integrated system.

Workshops-W04-379Mennielli.pdf
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW05: A user journey in OpenAIRE services (II)
 
 

A user journey in OpenAIRE services through the lens of repository managers

Pedro Príncipe1, Paolo Manghi2, Leonard Mack3, André Vieira1, Jochen Schirrwagen4

1University of Minho, Portugal; 2CNR-ISTI, Italy; 3JISC, UK; 4Bielefeld University, Germany

OpenAIRE is the European Union initiative for an Open Access Infrastructure for Research in Europe that aims to establish an open and sustainable scholarly communication infrastructure responsible for the overall management, analysis, manipulation, provision, monitoring and cross-linking of all research outcomes (publications, related datasets, software and services) across existing, planned and future repositories. In the new phase of OpenAIRE, among the project’s goals, there is the one to repackage OpenAIRE services providing them as complete products to the final users.

This workshop puts forward an interactive session aiming to provide detailed information on the main services and tools targeting content providers and in which OpenAIRE team foresee to collect contributions from the repository manager’s community to further develop the portfolio of services offered by OpenAIRE.

The workshop will provide an interactive demo of the dashboard for content providers tools (repositories registration and validation, collection monitor and content enrichments), detailing mainly the catch-all broker service functionalities, such as the metadata enrichments and the usage statistics service. Additionally, this all day workshop will introduce attendees the new content acquisition policy, the Guidelines for Literature Repository Managers version 4.0 and the OpenAIRE graph.

Workshops-W05-455Príncipe.pdf
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW11: Docker for DSpace
ESA-E-123 
 

Docker for DSpace – Lowering the Barrier of Entry for New Contributors

Terrence W Brady1, Pascal-Nicolas Becker2

1Georgetown University Library, United States of America; 2The Library Code GmbH

In 2018, the DSpace project began publishing Docker images for each major branch of DSpace. These published images have already provided the DSpace developer community with greater flexibility in running and testing DSpace. Additionally, these published images provide a tremendous opportunity for on-boarding new DSpace contributors. By easing the setup of DSpace, Docker helps people to test DSpace configuration changes, DSpace versions, or even code changes without the need to fully understand how to install DSpace on their own. This workshop has been designed to reach all of these audiences: DSpace developers, new DSpace contributors, and people that want to test DSpace easily.

Docker provides users with a consistent and predictable runtime environment. Docker allows a user to manage multiple (and incompatible) environments from a single desktop or test server. For example, you can run different versions of DSpace, or DSpace with different versions of Java with ease.

Attendees will leave the session with the ability to run DSpace 6 and DSpace 7 in Docker on their machine, to tweak the configuration of these installations, and to recompile and restart DSpace in case of code changes or additions.

Workshops-W11-131Brady_a.pdf
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW12: Introduction to Fedora 5.0 and the API Specification
ESA-E-122 
 

Introduction to Fedora 5.0 and the API Specification

David Wilcox, Andrew Woods, Daniel Bernstein

DuraSpace

Fedora is a flexible, extensible, open source repository platform for managing, preserving, and providing access to digital content. The Fedora community recently released version 5.0, which brings the software into alignment with the recently published API specification. Both new and existing Fedora users will be interested in learning about and experiencing new Fedora features and functionality first-hand.

Using pre-configured virtual machines, participants will learn how to create and manage content in Fedora in accordance with linked data best practices and the Portland Common Data Model. Particular attention will be paid to new features and functionality in the 5.0 release. Participants will also learn how to search and run SPARQL queries against content in Fedora using the included Solr index and triplestore, and how to import resources into Fedora and export resources from Fedora to external systems and services as part of a digital curation workflow.

Workshops-W12-369Wilcox.pdf
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW13: The human infrastructure
ESA-W-221 
 

The human infrastructure: building community to support repository collaborations

Leila Sterman1, Nick Shockey2, Joseph McArthur3

1Montana State University; 2SPARC; 3Open Access Button

Two decades into the repository movement, there have been huge advances in repository technology and the efforts to establish repositories as important research infrastructure. Still, librarians and repository managers on many campuses struggle to encourage a local research culture that promotes the use and support of repositories. This workshop will use interactive exercises to highlight existing resources, plan new initiatives, and build community to support the human infrastructure of repositories.

There is a tendency to collaborate on technological infrastructure more visibly than we collaborate around scholarly communication services. This session aims to facilitate targeted collaboration opportunities with colleagues across regions, platforms, and experience levels and explore support structures that might enable further community building. By encouraging the use of shared resources and the repository community to build cross-repository practices and solutions we hope this workshop will promote ongoing conversations between repository managers and foster a culture of collaboration that supports these projects.

Workshops-W13-476Sterman.pdf
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW14: Introducing Algorithmic Awareness
ESA-E-120 
 

Unpacking the Algorithms That Shape Our UX: Algorithmic Awareness as a Form of Information Literacy

Jason Anthony Clark, Julian Kaptanian

Montana State University, United States of America

Why does your technology seem to know what you want before you do? Increasingly, our digital experiences are mediated by obscure algorithms. But what are algorithms and how can we teach about them? This workshop introduces "algorithmic awareness" and modes of teaching the rules governing software and shaping digital experiences.

Workshops-W14-292Clark.docx
 
1:30pm - 3:00pmW15: Using YARD to Curate for Reproducibility
ESA-W-122 
 

Using YARD to Curate for Reproducibility

Limor Peer1, Thu-Mai Christian2, Florio Arguillas3

1Yale University, United States of America; 2University of North Carolina, Chappel Hill, United States of America; 3Cornell University, United States of America

Scientific reproducibility has captured the attention of academics, technologists, government agencies, private funders, and the public. We focus on computational reproducibility -- the ability to obtain the same results from the data and code used in the original study -- for two reasons. One, computational reproducibility is essential for understanding the complete scholarly record. Two, as data managers and archivists, we strongly feel that a test of computational reproducibility should factor into decisions about preserving and sharing these materials. Repositories have a responsibility to ensure the materials comprising the scholarly record can be used as expected in the long term. We advocate for curating for reproducibility (CURE), which involves activities that ensure that statistical and analytic claims about given data can be reproduced with that data. This 3-hour workshop is intended for librarians, data curators, and researchers of diverse professional backgrounds and experience. Participants will be introduced to the topic of curating for reproducibility, hear perspectives from three institutions practicing curating for reproducibility; learn about the CURE workflow and how to curate for reproducibility using YARD, a curation tool, using examples and hands-on activities. Participants will be invited to test YARD and deposit their own data and code.

Workshops-W15-115Peer.pdf
 
3:00pm - 3:30pmCoffee break
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW01: Invenio User Group Workshop
ESA-E-121 
 

Invenio User Group Workshop 2019

Lars Holm Nielsen1, Jose Benito Gonzalez Lopez1, Kai Wörner2

1CERN, Geneva, Switzerland; 2Universität Hamburg

Invenio User Group Workshop (IUGW) is a biennial workshop where the Invenio repository community meet among users and developers from around the world. The workshop consists of a series of tour de table service presentations, talks from attendees and a brainstorming session related to the Invenio digital repository framework. We exchange knowledge and experiences and drive forward the forthcoming developments of the Invenio platform. Previous workshops have included diverse presentations from the attendees on topics like IIIF, author disambiguation in Invenio, reference extraction, ILS for Invenio , statistics and reporting in Invenio, modelling copyright and licensing in MARC, just to name a few.

Workshops-W01-407Nielsen.pdf
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW02: Research Data Packaging
 
 

Research Data Packaging - Research Objects, Frictionless Data Packages, Datacrates and beyond

Peter Sefton1, Carole Goble2, Stian Soiland-Reyes2

1University of Technology Sydney, Australia; 2The University of Manchester, UK

Packaging research data for discovery, distribution and reuse is a key concern for repositories; research data sets almost always consist of more that one kind of file and it is a challenge for repository managers to make data available in appropriate formats.

This two-part workshop will cover the state of the art in research data packaging - building on the outcomes from a successful and well attended workshop on Research Objects at eScience 2018 in Amsterdam but with a more tutorial approach. The morning part of the workshop will cover an introduction to data packaging and metadata for data discovery via search engines with practical advice about available tooling and examples of repositories using them. The afternoon will be an interactive session which will allow participants to get advice, discuss further work needed in this space and convey their requirements to leaders in the data packaging and repository technology space.

Workshops-W02-279Sefton.pdf
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW03: Getting Started with DSpace7 (advanced)
ESA-W-121 
 

Getting Started with DSpace 7

Tim Donohue1, Art Lowel2, Andrea Bollini3

1DuraSpace, United States of America; 2Atmire, Belgium; 34Science, Italy

DSpace 7 is a major step in the evolution of the DSpace platform and repositories in general. While retaining its ease-of-use, out-of-the-box goals, DSpace 7 features a brand new, client-side, responsive user interface (built on Angular), a full-featured, self-describing REST API, a powerful new configurable object model (featuring typed Items and relations between Items), and alignment with the COAR Next Generation Repositories recommendations (via a new ResourceSync interface and Signposting support).

This workshop, which provides the first comprehensive training on DSpace 7.0, will be split into two half day sessions:

* Basic Training: The first half day will concentrate on installing or upgrading to DSpace 7 (Audience: Anyone). Activities will include overview of install/upgrade process, new features, new configuration options, and hands-on UI branding.

* Advanced Training: The second half day will concentrate on advanced customization of DSpace 7 (Audience: Developer oriented). Hands-on activities will include advanced enhancement of the UI (beyond basic branding), how to use the REST API, and contributing back.

Workshops-W03-285Donohue_a.pdf
Workshops-W03-285Donohue_b.pdf
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW04: Repository/CRIS Workshop II
 
 

Repository and CRIS Interoperability Workshop

Michele Mennielli1, Anna Clements2,4, Pablo de Castro3,4

1DuraSpace; 2University of St Andrews, United Kingdom; 3University of Strathclyde, United Kingdom; 4euroCRIS

Following the very successful DuraSpace and euroCRIS Interoperability event held within the June 2018 CRIS conference in Umeå, this workshop will bring together case studies for institutional CRIS/repository integration for Open Science implementation purposes. The workshop is aimed at system-agnostic repository managers and developers interested in the enhancement in functionality that the integration with CRIS systems rich in contextual metadata can bring to them.

The recently published report ‘Practices and Patterns in Research Information Management: Findings from a Global Survey’ shows an ever increasing integration of repository and CRIS solutions worldwide that the event will explore via a set of presentations and panel discussions. Attendees to the workshop will get an insight into the state-of-the-art system integration among different platforms and will be able to discuss opportunities and challenges related to these integrations. These will address areas like drivers for CRIS/repository integration, realisation of technical interoperability across systems and the roles of the various institutional units in the implementation and management of the integrated system.

Workshops-W04-379Mennielli.pdf
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW05: A user journey in OpenAIRE services (II)
 
 

A user journey in OpenAIRE services through the lens of repository managers

Pedro Príncipe1, Paolo Manghi2, Leonard Mack3, André Vieira1, Jochen Schirrwagen4

1University of Minho, Portugal; 2CNR-ISTI, Italy; 3JISC, UK; 4Bielefeld University, Germany

OpenAIRE is the European Union initiative for an Open Access Infrastructure for Research in Europe that aims to establish an open and sustainable scholarly communication infrastructure responsible for the overall management, analysis, manipulation, provision, monitoring and cross-linking of all research outcomes (publications, related datasets, software and services) across existing, planned and future repositories. In the new phase of OpenAIRE, among the project’s goals, there is the one to repackage OpenAIRE services providing them as complete products to the final users.

This workshop puts forward an interactive session aiming to provide detailed information on the main services and tools targeting content providers and in which OpenAIRE team foresee to collect contributions from the repository manager’s community to further develop the portfolio of services offered by OpenAIRE.

The workshop will provide an interactive demo of the dashboard for content providers tools (repositories registration and validation, collection monitor and content enrichments), detailing mainly the catch-all broker service functionalities, such as the metadata enrichments and the usage statistics service. Additionally, this all day workshop will introduce attendees the new content acquisition policy, the Guidelines for Literature Repository Managers version 4.0 and the OpenAIRE graph.

Workshops-W05-455Príncipe.pdf
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW11: Docker for DSpace
 
 

Docker for DSpace – Lowering the Barrier of Entry for New Contributors

Terrence W Brady1, Pascal-Nicolas Becker2

1Georgetown University Library, United States of America; 2The Library Code GmbH

In 2018, the DSpace project began publishing Docker images for each major branch of DSpace. These published images have already provided the DSpace developer community with greater flexibility in running and testing DSpace. Additionally, these published images provide a tremendous opportunity for on-boarding new DSpace contributors. By easing the setup of DSpace, Docker helps people to test DSpace configuration changes, DSpace versions, or even code changes without the need to fully understand how to install DSpace on their own. This workshop has been designed to reach all of these audiences: DSpace developers, new DSpace contributors, and people that want to test DSpace easily.

Docker provides users with a consistent and predictable runtime environment. Docker allows a user to manage multiple (and incompatible) environments from a single desktop or test server. For example, you can run different versions of DSpace, or DSpace with different versions of Java with ease.

Attendees will leave the session with the ability to run DSpace 6 and DSpace 7 in Docker on their machine, to tweak the configuration of these installations, and to recompile and restart DSpace in case of code changes or additions.

Workshops-W11-131Brady_a.pdf
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW12: Introduction to Fedora 5.0 and the API Specification
ESA-E-122 
 

Introduction to Fedora 5.0 and the API Specification

David Wilcox, Andrew Woods, Daniel Bernstein

DuraSpace

Fedora is a flexible, extensible, open source repository platform for managing, preserving, and providing access to digital content. The Fedora community recently released version 5.0, which brings the software into alignment with the recently published API specification. Both new and existing Fedora users will be interested in learning about and experiencing new Fedora features and functionality first-hand.

Using pre-configured virtual machines, participants will learn how to create and manage content in Fedora in accordance with linked data best practices and the Portland Common Data Model. Particular attention will be paid to new features and functionality in the 5.0 release. Participants will also learn how to search and run SPARQL queries against content in Fedora using the included Solr index and triplestore, and how to import resources into Fedora and export resources from Fedora to external systems and services as part of a digital curation workflow.

Workshops-W12-369Wilcox.pdf
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW13: The human infrastructure
 
 

The human infrastructure: building community to support repository collaborations

Leila Sterman1, Nick Shockey2, Joseph McArthur3

1Montana State University; 2SPARC; 3Open Access Button

Two decades into the repository movement, there have been huge advances in repository technology and the efforts to establish repositories as important research infrastructure. Still, librarians and repository managers on many campuses struggle to encourage a local research culture that promotes the use and support of repositories. This workshop will use interactive exercises to highlight existing resources, plan new initiatives, and build community to support the human infrastructure of repositories.

There is a tendency to collaborate on technological infrastructure more visibly than we collaborate around scholarly communication services. This session aims to facilitate targeted collaboration opportunities with colleagues across regions, platforms, and experience levels and explore support structures that might enable further community building. By encouraging the use of shared resources and the repository community to build cross-repository practices and solutions we hope this workshop will promote ongoing conversations between repository managers and foster a culture of collaboration that supports these projects.

Workshops-W13-476Sterman.pdf
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW14: Introducing Algorithmic Awareness
ESA-E-120 
 

Unpacking the Algorithms That Shape Our UX: Algorithmic Awareness as a Form of Information Literacy

Jason Anthony Clark, Julian Kaptanian

Montana State University, United States of America

Why does your technology seem to know what you want before you do? Increasingly, our digital experiences are mediated by obscure algorithms. But what are algorithms and how can we teach about them? This workshop introduces "algorithmic awareness" and modes of teaching the rules governing software and shaping digital experiences.

Workshops-W14-292Clark.docx
 
3:30pm - 5:00pmW15: Using YARD to Curate for Reproducibility
 
 

Using YARD to Curate for Reproducibility

Limor Peer1, Thu-Mai Christian2, Florio Arguillas3

1Yale University, United States of America; 2University of North Carolina, Chappel Hill, United States of America; 3Cornell University, United States of America

Scientific reproducibility has captured the attention of academics, technologists, government agencies, private funders, and the public. We focus on computational reproducibility -- the ability to obtain the same results from the data and code used in the original study -- for two reasons. One, computational reproducibility is essential for understanding the complete scholarly record. Two, as data managers and archivists, we strongly feel that a test of computational reproducibility should factor into decisions about preserving and sharing these materials. Repositories have a responsibility to ensure the materials comprising the scholarly record can be used as expected in the long term. We advocate for curating for reproducibility (CURE), which involves activities that ensure that statistical and analytic claims about given data can be reproduced with that data. This 3-hour workshop is intended for librarians, data curators, and researchers of diverse professional backgrounds and experience. Participants will be introduced to the topic of curating for reproducibility, hear perspectives from three institutions practicing curating for reproducibility; learn about the CURE workflow and how to curate for reproducibility using YARD, a curation tool, using examples and hands-on activities. Participants will be invited to test YARD and deposit their own data and code.

Workshops-W15-115Peer.pdf
 
5:00pm - 5:30pmBreak
 
5:30pm - 7:00pmW16: DataCite DOI Services for Repositories
ESA-W-120 
 

DataCite DOI Services for Repositories - making all research outputs persistent

Robin Dasler

DataCite, Germany

With research data increasingly being acknowledged as a first-class research output, it’s important for repositories to think about persistent identification of datasets. DataCite is a global non-profit organization that provides services that enable repositories to create and manage DOIs. Through DataCite, repositories can assign DOIs to their materials and expose their metadata to the world through services like DataCite Search. This workshop will provide an overview of these services to explain to repositories how they can make the most of the existing services for datasets and other non-traditional research outputs. In addition, we will gather community input to inform further development of future services to ensure we enable repositories to meet the needs of their users.

Workshops-W16-384Dasler.pdf
 
5:30pm - 7:00pmW17: Getting started with Haplo
ESA-E-221 
 

Getting started with Haplo

Ben Summers, Tom Renner

Haplo, United Kingdom

This session provides developers with the opportunity to get to know Haplo. A relative new comer to the institutional repository community, this ‘new kid on the block’ has been used to build applications managing collections of semi-structured information for over ten years with particular strengths in workflow design, managing restricted files securely, and practice-based portfolio collections, all built on an innovative metadata model. The open source Haplo Repository is offered as a stand-alone repository or as an integrated part of the Haplo Research Management System.

Workshops-W17-261Summers.pdf
 
5:30pm - 7:00pmW18: Repository data management with GLAMpipe
ESA-E-222 
 

DSpace 6 content manipulation with GLAMpipe

Ari Häyrinen

University of Jyväskylä, Finland

Data management can be a frustrating process. Typically this involves using spreadsheets, writing adhoc Python scripts, or using R, Catmandu or similar tools. Albeit these tools have their own strengths, they also have various problems when used in managing repository content. Spreadsheets can be very labour intensive and clumsy for example for data with multiple authors. Using scripts requires coding good skills and often adhoc scripts are not documented and therefore not very useful for other team members.

GLAMpipe is an open source, flexible-by-design, document processing tool meant for GLAM (Galleries, Libaries, Archives, Museums) data. GLAMpipe can be used for data importing, exporting, processing and browsing. It has a graphical user interface and a full REST api.

The workflow of GLAMpipe is based on nodes. There are import nodes, processing nodes, export nodes and view nodes. Import nodes can import data from REST apis (like Dspace 6 or Wikidata) or CSVfiles.Processing files can make lookups, transfomations, metadata mappings, string operations and so on. Export nodes can push data and files to different REST apis (like Dspace 6) or CSV file.

The workshop is intended to everyone who is doing data management or who is creating a tools for content management.

Workshops-W18-171Häyrinen.pdf
 
5:30pm - 7:00pmW19: Open your structured data with Wikibase
ESA-E-121 
 

Open your structured data with Wikibase — install your own instance of the technology behind Wikidata

Jens Ohlig

Wikimedia Deutschland e.V., Germany

Wikibase lets you share your data in a form that can be read and edited by humans and machines. Read to query, link to other knowledge bases and open for everyone.

In this workshop you will learn how your organization can establish its own instance of a structured data repository and become a neighbor in the Linked Open Data Web. You will learn about Wikibase, the software behind Wikidata. Wikidata is a project by Wikimedia — the organization behind Wikipedia — to build a repository for the sum of all human knowledge.

Workshops-W19-415Ohlig_a.pdf
 
5:30pm - 7:00pmW20: Measuring data reuse with the COUNTER Code of Practice for Research Data
ESA-W-121 
 

Measuring data reuse with the COUNTER Code of Practice for Research Data

Helena Cousijn1, Daniella Lowenberg2, Lars Holm Nielsen3, Kristian Garza1, Martin Fenner1

1DataCite; 2California Digital Library; 3Zenodo

Many institutional repositories enable researchers to make their research data publicly available. However, few repositories have implemented ways to assess reuse of those datasets and share this information with their researchers. Within the Make Data Count project, standards and infrastructure have been developed to enable repositories to count and share views and downloads of datasets in the repository. This information feeds into a central hub where, together with citation information, the usage statistics are shared with the community. In this workshop, we will explain the new COUNTER Code of Practice for Research Data and walk through all the steps needed to implement the code for your repository. Early implementers will be present to share their experiences with implementation and show examples of how these usage statistics are being displayed within their repository.

Workshops-W20-274Cousijn.pdf
 

 
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