This lecture covers the processes, benefits, and challenges involved in designing, collecting, and sharing FAIR neuroscience datasets.
This lecture covers positron emission tomography (PET) imaging and the Brain Imaging Data Structure (BIDS), and how they work together within the PET-BIDS standard to make neuroscience more open and FAIR.
This lecture covers the benefits and difficulties involved when re-using open datasets, and how metadata is important to the process.
This lecture provides guidance on the ethical considerations the clinical neuroimaging community faces when applying the FAIR principles to their research.
This lecture contains an overview of electrophysiology data reuse within the EBRAINS ecosystem.
This lecture contains an overview of the Distributed Archives for Neurophysiology Data Integration (DANDI) archive, its ties to FAIR and open-source, integrations with other programs, and upcoming features.
This lecture discusses how to standardize electrophysiology data organization to move towards being more FAIR.
This lecture will provide an overview of Addgene, a tool that embraces the FAIR principles developed by members of the INCF Community. This will include an overview of Addgene, their mission, and available resources.
In this talk, you will learn how brainlife.io works, and how it can be applied to neuroscience data.
This lecture covers the IBI Data Standards and Sharing Working Group, including its history, aims, and projects.
This session covers the framework of the International Brain Lab (IBL) and the data architecture used for this project.
This lecture covers the ethical implications of the use of functional neuroimaging to assess covert awareness in unconscious patients and was part of the Neuro Day Workshop held by the NeuroSchool of Aix Marseille University.
This module explains how neurons come together to create the networks that give rise to our thoughts. The totality of our neurons and their connection is called our connectome. Learn how this connectome changes as we learn, and computes information.
This module covers many of the types of non-invasive neurotech and neuroimaging devices including electroencephalography (EEG), electromyography (EMG), electroneurography (ENG), magnetoencephalography (MEG), and more.
This session discussed the secret life of your dataset metadata: the ways in which, for many years to come, it will work non-stop to foster the visibility, reach, and impact of your work. We explored how metadata will help your dataset travel through the global research infrastructure, and how data repositories and discovery services can use this metadata to help launch your dataset into the world.
The Open Science Framework (OSF) provides avenues for researchers to design a study, as well as collect, analyze, and store data, manage collaborators, and publish research materials. In this webinar, attendees will learn about the many features of the OSF and develop strategies for using the tool within the context of their own research projects. The discussion will be framed around how to best utilize the OSF while also implementing data management and open science best practices.
This lesson provides information on developing data management plans (DMPs), including an overview of how DMPs contribute to effective research efforts, as well as specific development resources and DMP examples.
In this session, participants will take an in-depth look at the newly launched DMP Assistant 2.0, including all of its enhanced key features for both end-users and institutional administrators, as well as a brief look at the future of the platform.
This lecture provides reviews some standards for project management and organization, including motivation from the view of the FAIR principles and improved reproducibility.
The FOSTER portal has produced a number of guides to help implement Open Science practices in daily workflows, including The Open Science Training Handbook. It provides many basic definitions, concepts, and principles that are key components of open science, as well as general guidance for developing and implementing these practices in one's own research environments.