Date: 
03 December 2021 - 14:00
 

Data citation in Social Sciences and Humanities (SSH) can be a rather complicated task, in particular when it comes to making it machine actionable. The incompleteness of existing citation methods and complexity of the technical landscape only add to the challenge. To address this problem, after doing an inventory of citation practices SSHOC project T3.4 set out to create recommendations and software to:

  • make SSH data-sets citable;
  • visualise and exploit citations;
  • provide facilities for curation and semantic annotation of these resources.

 

This webinar will focus on practical aspects of SSH citation based on these recommendations, and more specifically on:

  • the value/necessity of data citation;
  • the “FAIR SSH Citation prototype” and other existing tools;
  • practical advice on how to cite SSH data; 
  • a new model for data-based scholarship.

 

Audience

Anyone interested in SSH data citation, and more specifically SSH researchers and/or repository managers are welcome to attend.

 

Register

 

Speakers

 

https://lh6.googleusercontent.com/f7uJK5MLpDGMStajjtK99cUY5bmgOKo9kaVB9Rs3ha_zekxCFdf5GIopDj24mjrvR4m_bFJbo9VH_1bh_4aVLrTuJNXXv2vtZuEV_iimjmapkWIW_mR9W1TDSsRvYW7tYz-l1Rw8hnI=s0

Nicolas Larrousse (Huma-Num/CNRS) is the Vice Director of TGIR Huma-Num and head of its Coordination of National and International User Communities group. He is an IT-specialist particularly interested in interoperability issues and long term preservation. He is involved in several European infrastructures and projects.

 

https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/pFOEjl423VOEZjOVFFKXcTIJSjpzB_Vf7x4PALY-W3QB_MeF2xiKCIpTs5vgppY7UHbVHPaACYIAFzyqiubg1i7riqVAhpuD1vWqGZnLRBCG8CCTXjlZTPXvgbSNwTuKyI5pbZInhho=s0

Edward J. Gray is the Research Infrastructure Coordinator at the TGIR Huma-Num (CNRS) and the Officer for National Coordination at DARIAH ERIC, the European Research Infrastructure for the Digital Arts and Humanities. He earned his doctorate in history from Purdue University, after a dissertation on early modern French familial politics. While a doctorant invité at the École nationale des chartes in Paris, he earned a master’s degree in Technologies numériques appliquées à l’histoire (TNAH), where he is also chargé de cours.

 

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Cesare Concordia is a full-time researcher at ISTI-CNR, where he works on topics related to distributed Information Systems and Digital Libraries. He is a member of the AI for Media and Humanities (AIMH) laboratory of ISTI. His research interests include also: semi-structured data, Service Oriented Architectures and Semantic Web frameworks.