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  • Ryan James
Assessing data availability and research reproducibility in hydrology and water resources
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
Rating

There is broad interest to improve the reproducibility of published research. We developed a survey tool to assess the availability of digital research artifacts published alongside peer-reviewed journal articles (e.g. data, models, code, directions for use) and reproducibility of article results. We used the tool to assess 360 of the 1,989 articles published by six hydrology and water resources journals in 2017. Like studies from other fields, we reproduced results for only a small fraction of articles (1.6% of tested articles) using their available artifacts. We estimated, with 95% confidence, that results might be reproduced for only 0.6% to 6.8% of all 1,989 articles. Unlike prior studies, the survey tool identified key bottlenecks to making work more reproducible. Bottlenecks include: only some digital artifacts available (44% of articles), no directions (89%), or all artifacts available but results not reproducible (5%). The tool (or extensions) can help authors, journals, funders, and institutions to self-assess manuscripts, provide feedback to improve reproducibility, and recognize and reward reproducible articles as examples for others.

Subject:
Information Science
Physical Science
Hydrology
Material Type:
Reading
Provider:
Scientific Data
Author:
Adel M. Abdallah
David E. Rosenberg
Hadia Akbar
James H. Stagge
Nour A. Attallah
Ryan James
Date Added:
08/07/2020
Library Carpentry: Introduction to Git
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
Rating

Library Carpentry lesson: An introduction to Git. What We Will Try to Do Begin to understand and use Git/GitHub. You will not be an expert by the end of the class. You will probably not even feel very comfortable using Git. This is okay. We want to make a start but, as with any skill, using Git takes practice. Be Excellent to Each Other If you spot someone in the class who is struggling with something and you think you know how to help, please give them a hand. Try not to do the task for them: instead explain the steps they need to take and what these steps will achieve. Be Patient With The Instructor and Yourself This is a big group, with different levels of knowledge, different computer systems. This isn’t your instructor’s full-time job (though if someone wants to pay them to play with computers all day they’d probably accept). They will do their best to make this session useful. This is your session. If you feel we are going too fast, then please put up a pink sticky. We can decide as a group what to cover.

Subject:
Applied Science
Computer Science
Information Science
Measurement and Data
Material Type:
Module
Provider:
The Carpentries
Author:
222064h
abracarambar
ajtag
Alexander Gary Zimmerman
Alexander Mendes
Alex Mendes
Amiya Maji
Amy Olex
Andrew Lonsdale
Annika Rockenberger
Begüm D. Topçuoğlu
Belinda Weaver
Benjamin Bolker
Bill McMillin
Brian Moore
butterflyskip
Casey Youngflesh
Christopher Erdmann
Christoph Junghans
cmjt
Dan Michael O. Heggø
David Jennings
DSTraining
Erin Alison Becker
Evan Williamson
Garrett Bachant
Grant Sayer
hdinkel
Ian Lee
Jake Lever
Jamene Brooks-Kieffer
James Baker
James E McClure
James O'Donnell
James Tocknell
Janoš Vidali
Jeffrey Oliver
Jeremy Teitelbaum
Jeyashree Krishnan
João Rodrigues
Joe Atzberger
Jonah Duckles
Jonathan Cooper
jonestoddcm
Katherine Koziar
Katrin Leinweber
Kunal Marwaha
Kurt Glaesemann
Lauren Ko
L.C. Karssen
Lex Nederbragt
Madicken Munk
Maneesha Sane
Marie-Helene Burle
Mark Woodbridge
Martino Sorbaro
Matt Critchlow
Matteo Ceschia
Matthew Bourque
Matthew Hartley
Maxim Belkin
Megan Potterbusch
Michael Torpey
Michael Zingale
Mingsheng Zhang
Nicola Soranzo
Nima Hejazi
Nora McGregor
Oscar Arbeláez
Peace Ossom Williamson
pllim
Raniere Silva
Rayna Harris
Rémi Emonet
Rene Gassmoeller
Richard Barnes
Rich McCue
Ruud Steltenpool
Ryan Wick
Samniqueka Halsey
Samuel Lelièvre
Sarah Stevens
Saskia Hiltemann
Schlauch, Tobias
Scott Bailey
Shari Laster
Simon Waldman
Stefan Siegert
Thea Atwood
Thomas Morrell
Tim Dennis
Tommy Keswick
Tracy Teal
Trevor Keller
TrevorLeeCline
Tyler Crawford Kelly
Tyler Reddy
Umihiko Hoshijima
Veronica Ikeshoji-Orlati
Wes Harrell
William Sacks
Will Usher
Wolmar Nyberg Åkerström
Yuri
Date Added:
08/07/2020
Plotting and Programming in Python
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
Rating

This lesson is part of Software Carpentry workshops and teach an introduction to plotting and programming using python. This lesson is an introduction to programming in Python for people with little or no previous programming experience. It uses plotting as its motivating example, and is designed to be used in both Data Carpentry and Software Carpentry workshops. This lesson references JupyterLab, but can be taught using a regular Python interpreter as well. Please note that this lesson uses Python 3 rather than Python 2.

Subject:
Computer Science
Information Science
Measurement and Data
Material Type:
Module
Provider:
The Carpentries
Author:
Adam Steer
Allen Lee
Andreas Hilboll
Ashley Champagne
Benjamin
Benjamin Roberts
CanWood
Carlos Henrique Brandt
Carlos M Ortiz Marrero
Cephalopd
Cian Wilson
Daniel W Kerchner
Dan Mønster
Daria Orlowska
Dave Lampert
David Matten
Erin Alison Becker
Florian Goth
Francisco J. Martínez
Greg Wilson
ian
Jacob Deppen
Jarno Rantaharju
Jeremy Zucker
Jonah Duckles
Kees den Heijer
Keith Gilbertson
Kyle E Niemeyer
Lex Nederbragt
Logan Cox
Louis Vernon
Lucy Dorothy Whalley
Madeleine Bonsma-Fisher
Mark Phillips
Mark Slater
Maxim Belkin
Michael Beyeler
Mike Henry
mzc9
Narayanan Raghupathy
Nigel Bosch
Olav Vahtras
Pablo Hernandez-Cerdan
Paul Anzel
Phil Tooley
Raniere Silva
Robert Woodward
Ryan Avery
Ryan Gregory James
Sarah M Brown
SBolo
Shyam Dwaraknath
Sourav Singh
Stéphane Guillou
Steven Koenig
Taylor Smith
Thor Wikfeldt
Timothy Warren
Tyler Martin
Vasu Venkateshwaran
Vikas Pejaver
Date Added:
08/07/2020