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Library Carpentry Community Calls:
6 March 2019 @ 21:00 UTC
See time and date in your zone: 
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/678945076

0-20 min
Carli Spina (http://carlispina.com/about.html), Associate Professor and the Head of Research & Instructional Services at the Fashion Institute of Technology
Topic: This session introduces Universal Design for Learning and provides advice on how to teach in a manner that is accessible and inclusive of those with disabilities and who use assistive devices.
Slides: https://docs.google.com/presentation/d/1oKCm7U8mbTvCW1l8-OtIcfo1BGLcEtdt8IJ6-oGCh3Y/edit?ts=5c7e7511

20-50 min
Community Updates
Count: 9    
Kari L. Jordan
Chris Erdmann
Nina Exner, VCU
Mark Laufersweiler, OU, @laufers
Anna Oates

    Chairlift example - separates people, only possible to use by someone in a wheelchair and not by others with mobility challenges or even other groups
    “Universal design is the design of products and environments to be usable by all people, to the greatest extent possible, without the need for adaptation or specialized design.”
- Ronald L. Mace
“Universal Design assumes that the range of human ability is ordinary, not special.”                 - Elaine Ostroff, 2001
More inclusive approach
“A framework for designing educational environments and products…that are accessible and optimal for all learners.”
        - Prof. David Rose, 2017
Allow for customization for different learning styles
Learners that have to deal with anxieties      
Explain the value of learning this exercise - a different level of engagement
Build in the pathways to demonstrate what learners will get out of the training
Exercises at different levels of difficult to help people feel like they achieved something, also giving them a chance to be included in process
Avoid mastery in exercises "red pen"
Group work 
Personalized goals
Scaffolding and coping strategies after the training
If they set goals at the beginning then reflection after
Provide alternatives for people who have different ways of perceiving material
Some people would rather read or listen - multiple options are helpful
Mathematical symbols/CS  can be intimidating - jargon busting is useful, language, and multimedia
Example from Shell lesson - lots of code without explanation, looks foreign, include more description
Learning objectives for referring back to later
Context, how can I use this in the real world? How can you transfer the knowlege?
Can you allow people to visualize their learning like drawing
Is there any software that will be problematic for assistive devices - text to speech tools
Allow for responses in different modes - exercises 
Paper vs electronically
Carpentries offers interactive approaches - different ways of working and conveying what you have learned
Tracking achievements and goals 
Sticky notes but other alternatives saying they are falling behind - are there ways to offer anonymous ways to say if they need help - alleviate the social anxiety
Jargon Busting screenshot - explaining complex terminology which is good - options to focus on terms they have had trouble with (great way to recruit interest) - supporting the collaboration piece (notes or not) - group can select who can report back (alleviate stress) - scaffolding learning techniques - higlighting key points      
What else can we do?                           

    How can we develop exercises that have more explanation? 
    Exercises that had link to read more on later
    Have follow up links in Etherpad to share later
    Carpentries doesn't exactly have a lesson open, concentrate on tool, links can be distracting during the exercise
    No answer - hint - support materials for more info then see the answer
    If can't answer all the topics listed in jargon busting - scaffolding learning - so apply this after the training - how they might get the answers later
    Adding more diagrams or pictures to lessons - mental rabbit hole - picture needs a caption or description to describe - are they adding for some people?
    Picture is intended to reproduce what the text is saying - different representation of the same information
    Look at extras - reference- discussion - feedback on how lessons have been taught - extra section on all the figures that have been used - another avenue, not everything has to be answered in the lesson - color blind stickies or different shaped stickies 
    Staples has different shapes of stickies
    Finite amount of time - what can we do regarding the goal piece - people come together initially to talk about their goals to develop them - ask people to set goals before lesson and submit them to you - think about it before they come - instructors can see what their goals are - understanding individual goals in the beginning - what is one thing you look forward to, what is one thing that intimidates you - allow people to reflect 

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates

29 April 2019 @ 21:00 UTC
See time and date in your zone: 
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/856839713

0-20 min
Aleksandra Pawlik (https://twitter.com/aleksandrana), Community Advocate, Stencila
Topic: Stencila (https://stenci.la/ ) is a set of open source tools supporting research reproducibility and interoperability. During the talk Aleksandra will demonstrate how all the components fit together and how to integrate them within the existing ecosystem of tools, such as spreadsheets, R, RStudio, Jupyter Notebook and more.

20-50 min
Community Updates

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates

16 May 2019 @ 15:00 UTC
See time and date in your zone: 
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/792008072

0-20 min
Alice Meadows (https://twitter.com/alicejmeadows), Communications Director, ORCID
Terry Law (https://www.pnnl.gov/science/staff/staff_info.asp?staff_num=8519), User Program Services, Project Manager, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Topic: What's New at ORCID? Learn about new features available via ORCID's API 3.0 to connect and share more of your own and community's contributions. 

20-50 min
Community Updates

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates

Archived Calls
6 August 2018 @ 20:00 UTC
See time and date in your zone: https://www.timeanddate.com/worldclock/fixedtime.html?msg=Library+Carpentry+Community+Call&iso=20180806T20&p1=1440&ah=1
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/918430249

0-20 min
Presentation can be found at https://github.com/LibraryCarpentry/governance/tree/master/community-calls
Shelley Stall (https://twitter.com/ShelleyStall) Director of Data Programs at American Geophysical Union
Topic: Brief update on Findable, Accessible, Interoperable, and Reusable (FAIR) data & software and how can librarians get involved
See https://www.force11.org/group/fairgroup/fairprinciples
Slide 3: AGU's Position Statement on Data: https://sciencepolicy.agu.org/files/2013/07/AGU-Data-Position-Statement-Final-2015.pdf                               
Slide 4: Belmont Forum, Data Management Skills Gap Analysis, April 7,2017, http://bfe-inf.org/document/skills-gap-analysis
Slides 5-7: FAIR Guiding Principles, Article in Nature journal Scientific Data: Wilkinson, M. D. et al.The FAIR Guiding Principles for scientific data management and stewardship. Sci. Data3:160018 doi: 10.1038/sdata.2016.18 (2016).
Slides 8 - 15: Enabling FAIR Data Project Website with Commitment Statement, http://www.copdess.org/enabling-fair-data-project/
Slides 17-18: Registry of Repositories, re3data.org
  For tune your repository record use this guide:  http://bit.ly/RepoGuide  
  Summarize your update in an email: info@re3data.org
Slide 19: European Commission, Interim Report on FAIR Data & Action Plan 
Turning FAIR data into reality: Interim report from the European Commission Expert Group on FAIR data, https://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.1285271
FAIR Data Action Plan: Interim recommendations and actions from the European Commission Expert Group on FAIR data, https://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.1285289
Slide 20: Data Management Training Clearinghouse, http://dmtclearinghouse.esipfed.org

Repository Finder Tool:
    https://repositoryfinder.datacite.org/ (This is still in development!!!)
    Note: re3data records are being used for tool
    Share your feedback here:
        Why is Core Trust Seal the only option, there are other certifications out there and this may unfairly penalize certain repositories
        re3data data may be missing discipline repositories and the records need to be normalized

How can Shelley engage with institutions?
    Write story for:
    Chronicle for Higher Ed
    Inside Higher Ed
    Scholarly Kitchen
    LSE Blog
Also suggestions on FAIR webinar ideas?
Mark: What thoughts do you have regarding the numerous tenure policies where data management and/or curation does not count toward tenure? It is about changing culture there as well.
National Academies Design for Open Science Report
AGU Fall Meeting Session on Credit (Changing Culture)
Systems/tools should inform researchers they are getting credit (e.g. Make Data Count) More info on this at makedatacount.org

Scott: Berkeley Labs does Carpentries workshops, other labs, reached out to them?
Shelley: Doesn't have a labs list to reach out to

Juliane: Harvard Catalyst, how can we help the researchers, difficult to connect with the researchers (different initiatives at Harvard)
Can be really challenging getting institutions onboard

20-50 min
Community Updates
Sarah Seymore, University of Oregon
Jonathan Cain, University of Oregon
Mark Laufersweiler / University of Oklahoma
Doug Joubert, NIH Library
Annika Rockenberger, National Library of Norway (maybe - it's pretty late in the day)
Peter Oxley, Weill Cornell Medicine (Samuel J. Wood Library)
Drew Heles, Johns Hopkins University
Daniel Bangert (Research Data Alliance Europe/University of Göttingen)
Chris Erdmann (The Carpentries/CDL)
Scott Peterson, UC Berkeley
Josh Quan, UC Berkeley
Anna Sackman, UC Berkeley
John Chodacki - CDL
Ariel Deardorff - UCSF
Shari Laster - ASU

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates

How can I implement a FAIR Data & Software workshop
TIB Hannover was a good example https://librarycarpentry.org/blog/2018/07/24/tib-hannover-fair-report/ (slides and material listed in the blog post)
Trouble is, it is 5 days long and more of a summer school at the moment
Would be great to test it out over a series of days
Waiting for the organizers to share their material via a Library Carpentry lesson which we can collaborate on as a community
Australian libraries w/ ARDC have express interest in doing something like this
The workshops allow librarians that are not familiar with Carpentries tools but familiar with the content of the slides to partner with Carpentries instructors and to potentially engage with the Carpentries commmunity.

Blog post will be out shortly on What is a Library Carpentry workshop? 
Answer: we value flexibility, so half day, one day, two day, multi day are fine
Report your workshop to https://software-carpentry.org/workshops/request/ and Chris
Overview of our core lessons:

Curriculum Advisory Committee of 5 members has been selected to provide guidance to community on lesson ideas
There have been many ideas: DH, data privacy, Python, Wikidata...

24 September @ 20:00 UTC
See time and date in your zone: https://www.timeanddate.com/worldclock/fixedtime.html?msg=Library+Carpentry+Community+Call&iso=20180924T20&ah=1
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/555458528

0-20 min
Tara Vancil (https://twitter.com/taravancil) In charge of words, product, website at Beaker, a browser for the peer to peer web
See https://beakerbrowser.com/
Topic: Peer to peer web for librarians
Slides: carpentry.taravancil.com (dat:// or https://)
Install Beaker: https://beakerbrowser.com/install

- Chrome has 60% of market share, has influence on how web will work
- Peer to peer protocol instead of https, send out request to whole network, anyone online will respond
- Your laptop can function as server, authoring tool
- If your laptop goes offline, if others have cached your site/file then you will still be able to access (archiving, scraping easier)
- dat is the name of the peer to peer protocol used (in Beaker)
- in Beaker browser, you can see how many people are viewing the website at that time in Browser (can see files)
- Create project folder, website from browser (demo site created)
- No server involved, you can help seed website, dat address (per Tara, like long IP address) can be shared to download files
- Editor is directly in the browser
- Fritter alternative to Twitter and files are completely open to review

? Sounds outstanding for finding "popular" files via peer to peer, but what about obscure content that few would be seeking (like specialized researchers)?
if researcher in lab that has important set of data to publish, has support of university to duplicate content on several devices?, publish from laptop, should be duplicating elsewhere
non profit dat working with labs, stanford is one of them, blog posts on website on what went well and what went wrong, data project dot org
webs of trust are going to be important in peer to peer web, social graph is powerful tool for defining authenticity, demonstrated in Fritter, who to follow uses web of trust
copyright will be a challenge in peer to peer web


Example of researcher using Beaker here at Univ Colorado Med School:

Universities are in good place, computing resources to support researchers, students, librarians - universities run seeding services
Cities, Belgium example, explore every citizen having website, city as friendly seeding service for city

Companies and institutions have caps on bandwidth and what does this mean for net neutrality
Remains to be seen

Storage is cheaper, bandwidth is more expensive, as data is more popular, cost is shared between visitors

I’m already having to use streisand/vpn just to use dat:// applications from Uni :\
Universities have locked down peer to peer activities, dat get better at net traversal, universities get more flexible

Q: Is Electron/Javascript an interim building material for dat infrastructure/applications?
Based on Google Chrome's browser engine

Dat in the Lab links:
    - http://uc3.cdlib.org/2018/09/19/dat-in-the-lab-announcing-the-dat-anacapa-container/
    - https://blog.datproject.org/2018/04/24/data-sharing-at-institutions-and-beyond-with-dat/

20-50 min
Community Updates

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates
New website and becoming a lesson organization
Call for Maintainers
Consortium approach to Carpentries membership is proving to be popular (NESCLiC is a good example)
Recommend reading:

1 October @ 20:00 UTC
See time and date in your zone: https://www.timeanddate.com/worldclock/fixedtime.html?msg=Library+Carpentry+Community+Call&iso=20181001T20&ah=1
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/712284220

0-20 min
Tim Head (https://twitter.com/betatim) Python and Stats Consultant, Building Binder
Topic: Binder, a tool to help researchers make their code immediately reproducible
See https://mybinder.org/

Difficult for everyone in the world to build Docker containers (environments for running code & data), we need to make it easier
Example paper: https://arxiv.org/abs/1803.05268 -> how long would it take you to reproduce a figure in the paper -> includes GitHub repository "tbd-nets"
Seeing more GitHub repositories with "launch binder" badges -> message showing Docker loading 
requirements.txt in Python (also environment.yml) or R has DESCRIPTION files for listing dependencies (Julia has a REQUIRE file)
Firewall rules in place to prevent bitcoin miners
3 public binder hubs (gesis, pangeo in addition to main one)
Looking for a way to be sustainable and keep Binder open!
There is a Binder for OpenRefine please share here!

20-50 min
Community Updates

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates

5 November @ 21:00 UTC
See time and date in your sone: https://www.timeanddate.com/worldclock/fixedtime.html?msg=Library+Carpentry+Community+Call&iso=20181105T21&ah=1
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/104441531

0-20 min
Konrad Förstner, Professor for Information Literacy at the Technical University of Cologne and Head of Information services at ZB MED - Information Center for Life Sciences (https://www.zbmed.de/en/)
Topic: Leveraging The Carpentries to grow library services 

20-50 min
Community Updates
Chris Erdmann/The Carpentries & CDL/@libcc
Ahmed Hemedan/ Bioinformatics PhD student at Luxembourg university/@ahmed7emedan
Greg Wilson
Tracy Teal
Daniel Bangert
Mark Laufersweiler
Paul Pival
Notes and recording:

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates
LC is now an official Lesson Program

3 December 2018 @ 21:00 UTC
See time and date in your sone: https://www.timeanddate.com/worldclock/fixedtime.html?msg=Library+Carpentry+Community+Call&iso=20181203T21&ah=1
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/132912782

0-20 min
Ed Summers, Software Developer, Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities and DocNow  
Topic: Talk and tour of the Documenting the Now (https://www.docnow.io/) project and tools to support social media & web archiving efforts  
Slides: https://news.docnow.io/documenting-the-now-ethics-white-paper-43477929ea3e
Recording of previous talk (similar to this one): https://inkdroid.org/2018/11/08/ferguson-principles/

Similar talk to talk at internet preservation conference / adapt for Carpentries community 
Will demo the tools
Where archiving fits in with The Carpentries
By 2025 could use up to 20% of the world's electricity and additional projections
Article - Tsunami of data could consume one fifth of global electricity 2025
Andrers Andrea - Tsunami of Data
We can't archive everything
Internet archives the web, but how much of it is in it
130 trillian URLs in Internet Archive in 2016 (extremely low percentage)
1-5% of material from university gets archived (a sliver of a sliver)
TimeMapper: Black Lives Matter Twitter Collection 2014 (What would it take to collect the tweets in Ferguson?)
Used Twarc to collect 13M tweets from Ferguson, relayed what they were doing via a blog, continued to archive other events (https://github.com/DocNow/twarc)
4 years later and a Mellon grant to improve Warc, but create some new tools
% twarc search Ferguson > tweets.json (like searching Twitter UI, via API, export in JSON)
Moving window that you have to operate in, limited time to collect tweets, otherwise you have to pay for access
http://docnow.io/catalog - Jekyll site cataloging curated datesets (Padilla collection on Las Vegas mass shooting example) - datasets are not the original datasets they have ids not the raw data, part of Twitter agreement, they do release the ids of the tweets
Hydrate function https://github.com/DocNow/hydrator will retrieve JSON data for the tweets based on the ids collected
Desktop app called Hydrator, you can point at an id dataset, and then it will write out as JSON or as a CSV
unshrtn tool (https://github.com/DocNow/unshrtn), a microservice where you can give URL and it can provide additional information about the URL
diff engine tool (born out of fake news/presidential election) researchers were interested in how news is shaped over time, point at RSS feed to watch the content and periodically check, will tweet if there are changes, create web front end/tracker, easier to use?
docnow app for researchers studying events in social media, query of twitter and tries to summarize, to help you iterate to find a query that you are happy with -> data that is collected (will hopefully help archivists communicate curated collections?) -> speak to needs of archivists
Slack channel great tool for collaboration in the docnow team, brought together archivists, researchers, technologists, developers...
Ferguson Principles - for archivists, documentation efforts, terms of service congruent with values (ethics), apply traditional practices where relevant, 
Mellon grant - sustain current work, continue development of docnow tool, host series of activist workshops that use social media as part of their process/raising awareness, curriculum development (made available as open access after testing)
On the catalog page, many projects are welcome, for instance, Aretha Franklin dataset (if you want to add a dataset, you can edit a yaml file and PR or create an issue ticket but want to make it more accessible
docnow demo - interactive dashboard for browsing through tweet collections to create dataset collections
Hook up docnow functionality with webrecorder
Ethics and webscraping whether a curriculum would be of interest to The Carpentries community?
Nina Exner: Are the Ferguson Principles published, yes, but buried at the moment, docnow.io -> get involved -> media site -> ethics white paper has link to PDF with Principles
For people in their Slack channel, they run an instance that people can poke out, don't broadcast because it is in half functioning state, but plan to publish at some point
Interest in working on lesson development with DocNow: Shari, Yasmeen, Paul
Mark notes IRB and being careful with regard to involvement
We won't certify - legal reasons
Nina Exner:
    I do RCR (the ethics Mark mentioned)  training, and sometimes they're looking for added content to enrich the curricula

    They favor case discussions
Mark: Supplimental material?

20-50 min
Community Updates
    Paul Pival - University of Calgary
    Anton Angelo - University of Canterbury, New Zealand.
    Chris Erdmann / Carpentries & CDL
    Nina Exner, Virginia commonwealth university
    Laura Wrubel
    Mark Laufersweiler
    Annelise Sklar
    Lauren Ko - University of North Texas
    Shari Laster
    Iris Jiang
Tim Dennis - UCLA
Juliane Schneider - Harvard Catalyst
Scott Peterson, UC Berkeley

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates


28 January 2019 @ 21:00 UTC
See time and date in your zone: 
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/830088889

0-20 min
Susanna-Assunta Sansone (https://twitter.com/SusannaASansone), Associate Director, Associate Professor (Oxford e-Research Centre, Department of Engineering Science), Peter McQuilton, Project Coordinator (FAIRsharing.org, Oxford e-Research Centre, Department of Engineering Science)
Topic: FAIRsharing (https://fairsharing.org/) is a curated, informative and educational resource on data and metadata standards, inter-related to databases and data policies; see pre-print "FAIRsharing, a cohesive community approach to the growth in standards, repositories and policies" https://doi.org/10.1101/245183  

20-50 min
Community Updates
    Chris Erdmann, The Carpentries/California Digital Library
    Sherry Lake, University of Virginia
    Mark Laufersweiler, University of Oklahoma
    Lora Leligdon, Dartmouth
    Scott Peterson, UC Berkeley
    Nina Exner, Virginia Com monwealth Univ.
    Tom Morrell, Caltech

    Start with exploring FAIRsharing.org
    Guidance to consumers of standards, databases, and data policies
    A number of stakeholders are involved
    Standards split into 4 types: formats, terms, guidelines, identifiers (PLoS Thesaurus https://doi.org/10.25504/FAIRsharing.2ndf9r vocab as example, INVIVO? as Guidelines example)
    What format does this resource accept - linking to other resources - triangle of relationships
    NIH - What format do I have to publish my data in, where, etc
    Status indicators - R is ready for use! Dev is for something in development (create record to tell people that they are working on something) U is uncertain (stopped answering their calls, let them know if you know more about a U resource) and D is for deprecated, moved somewhere else, no longer available
    Curator team but groups can claim page to verify accuracy - linking allow for notifications for curation teams/owners
    GBIF example of a single database record https://doi.org/10.25504/FAIRsharing.zv11j3 - DOI for record, homepage, where it is developed, when it was created, scope, recommended by other services or if it has been recommended by journals and/or published as in this case by PloS, Gigascience et al
    Understand the people behind the resource as well
    IVOA example of Collection (grouping standards and/or repositories relevant to a community/project) https://fairsharing.org/collection/IVOA - capture visaul map of all standards avaialble - 3rd party widget can be embedded in page
    Scientific Data journal example of a Recommendation (grouping standards and/or reposiories that a data policy, by journals of funders, recommend) https://fairsharing.org/recommendation/ScientificData - filtering/sort by option and have visuals to help understand the resource use better
    FAIRsharing has its own ontology terms to classify the records and enable searchers and filtering according to domain and discipline
    Coverage started in the life science, but expanded since last year, now mainly from Chemistry and Physics, but other domains are growing such as Humanities
    FAIRsharing enables findability of resources - uses schema.org for improving discovery (via Google for example)
    Allow you to assess resources whether they are FAIR - Findable, Accessible, Interoperable, Reusable
    Working with other services and tools as registry, lookup services via API, working with NIH, Go FAIR and others
    Working under Force11 and RDA as a Working Group https://rd-alliance.org/group/fairsharing-registry-connecting-data-policies-standards-databases-wg/outcomes/fairsharing - registry and set of recommendations
    Libraries can use FAIRsharing to browser for resources, use it to inform the creation of DMPs (data stewardship tools), formally cite resources via DOI (how to cite resources page)
    Tell us what is missing (point them to the right people)
    Create a FAIRsharing collection (like the one they created for Astronomy), to help users find what they are looking for
    Has a team and advisory board
    Find out more about FAIRsharing - read preprint
Overview of FAIRsharing, the communities and stakeholders involved: see pre-print "FAIRsharing, a cohesive community approach to the growth in standards, repositories and policies" https://doi.org/10.1101/245183  

    What objects are in the database? Repositories, or individual datasets?
    We are not talking about datasets, we are talking about the metadata around the resource.
    Do they work with re3data.org?
    Been talking with them for many years to collaborate. But have slightliy difference missions. Capture standards and repositories
    Standards are hard to surface (IVOA - Astronomy example); communities tends to know what us used in their area but not necessarrly in others
    For journal editors, for example, whose work may span over different disciplines, knowing what are the community norms (e.g. the standards used) is useful
    How can that information be surfaced, for people to get at, to connect with people involved with the standards.
    Working with IUPAC to surface chemistry standards, also working with Agriculture
    Surfacing information across domains for multidisciplinary projects
    Can they send us a standard email that we can send to resources to add their data (Humanities is an example), help identify the people, or be the people
    Create an account with FAIRsharing, anything you add will be checked by curators
    API - doing it on a case by case basis as far as granting access via Memorandum of Understanding
    data is under CC-BY SA license https://fairsharing.org/licence
    Data stewardship wizard via Elixir - metadata in FAIRsharing will be powering their tool
    Form that you can fill in asking for access - keep track of how the data is being used - https://www.fairsharing.org/API
    Academic project - running since 2011, embedded in several funded infrastructure and research projects - intention to remain open 
    Only place where you can find these kind of relationships between standards, repositories and data policies (and that tracks the evolution and adoptions of these resources), uniquely placed w/ other intiaitvies Go FAIR, RDA, CODATA, FORCE11
    Interested in expanding educational offering - have FAQ - https://www.fairsharing.org/educational
Help with more informative links/examples
Funding for hackathons 
Mozilla sprints and FAIR sprint with FAIRsharing:

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates
Hex stickers

Flexibility valued in Library Carpentry
Including workshops in upcoming workshops page
How do we get feedback in from self organized workshops -what are the feedback mechanisms?
Follow guidelines - then fine
Understanding our learners - thinking of our curriculum
Libs limited in time, likely to go to something that is spread out
Call CAC together to hash out roadmap for new curriculum
Start looking at additional core lessons for LC
Easier to split up workshops over course of weeks/months
Library Carpentries for NorCal, host at CDL
Oklahoma Summer Library Carpentry, 3rd day tech day
OER Library Carpentry lesson discussion
Some elements taught at Oklahoma
Author Carpentry, will it become part of The Carpentries? Library Carpentry should talk to Author Carpentry, see if there is a way to work together.
We need to have a discussion on OER - guest speaker???

25 February 2019 @ 21:00 UTC
See time and date in your zone: 
We will be using Zoom for the call: https://carpentries.zoom.us/j/612323803

0-20 min
Maria Gould (https://twitter.com/uc3cdl), UC3 Product Manager (California Digital Library, University of California Curation Center)
Topic: Research Organization Registry Community (ROR) (https://www.ror.org)  is a community-led project to develop an open, sustainable, usable, and unique identifier for every research organization in the world.
See time and date in your zone.
Slides: https://docs.google.com/presentation/d/1vWXzdlK0zZlQMDEERb6nItLkZLa7H77j4ASh6B-6g9Y/edit#slide=id.g4e284dda59_0_12

20-50 min
Community Updates
16 Attending

    Maria at UC Berkeley before working in scholarly communications
    Now at California Digital Library & ROR 
    How many of you work with affiliation data?
    ROR will be CC0, institutions/libraries shouldn't have to pay for access, do this in a community orientated way
    Kick off meeting in Dublin at PIDapalooza, initial MVR/demo
And if the meta data in ROR is not correct, easy to get corrected?
What policies and procedures should we have for metadata curation? ROR is tied to GRID at the moment, next phase is to get input from community and get policies and proceduries in place so that community can make changes. Email ROR/Maria to make changes or visit GitHub org/repo for ROR to submit an issue to make a change.
University of Oklahoma is not UO but is OU
And not sure about the foreign language is listed.
In searching for my institution I see a listing for the institution itself and one for our medical school. Are there plans to create IDs for each college (the business school, law school etc.) or is the medical school as far as you plan to go?
GRID considered medical institutions as separate from parent insitution
If have feedback on OpenRefine reconciliation service, please let them know
Like to see ROR ids implemented in data publication process - Dryad use case
Forming a community advisory group, interested in joining, contact Maria/ROR
I'd love to see an unique ID for the research centers at my institution as they really need to demonstrate impact, but that sounds very much out of scope for ROR.

How does this differ from the ringgold id?
One difference w/ Ringgold is that it’s commercial
What kind of response have you had from publishers?
ROR infrastructure & data are intended to be community-owned & open
It would be useful for organizational IDs to have trees, as it were. Like DOI handles. Where centers can have an ID that's a sub-ID of the larger university or organization.

In its current incarnation does the ROR ID allow for full institution name as well as a preferred short form? E.g., University of Pennsylvania vs Penn; University of California, Berkeley vs Cal
Thank you Maria for this informative talk! Will head off to bed now.

Might also be helpful to include labels for the organization name used in the major rankings. E.g., does US News & World Report use the same form as Times Higher Ed rankings for The Ohio State University vs Ohio State University

I like Nina's (and Jake's) idea. Assuming the institution would need to create and sustain the "trees" registration with ROR.
I really like the open, non-commercial aspect of ROR and I'm curious about your funding model. What sustainability plans are there for ROR?
Also form of name used by major grant organizations, such as NIH: The Scripps Research Institute vs Scripps Research vs TSRI vs Scripps Florida
Build in parent-child, relationships (basic relationality)
Interest from not only publishers, but also different perspectives, ORCID will integrate into their metadata, some publishers that are talking to ROR, interested in joining the community advisory group
Trying to be as inclusive as possible
It's possible to add variants like CDL for California Digital Library but short forms for institutions like the Penn example above
So checking if the institution change is appropriate? Or is this what you will be developing?

Clarivate or Scopus integration on the horizon, or publishers (or ORCID) first?
Want to be integrated as broadly as possible, talking to Clarivate, yes
Will the data in the ROR record be presented as authoritative or is the plan to have something similar to "Twitter verified"?
Will the data in the ROR record be presented as authoritative or is the plan to have something similar to "Twitter verified"?
Meaning a badge that shows the record has been approved by the organization
Like this idea, who is authorized to make a change on behalf of the org
Should be a place where these research centers exist in ROR, but haven't done this, put in fork to start building out the ids, haven't created policies to wait for community feedback
At a previous institution, we had one person responsible for ORCID that then left and we couldn’t figure out who had access/permission
redundancy will be helpful and having multiple contacts verified

50-60 min
Library Carpentry Updates
Top 10 FAIR material
Plug in to Moodle or similar?
Not enough people using, more people wanting to develop, everyone wants to have their own specialty
I'm interested in a "modularized" approach, spread over a term. OpenRefine has been well-recieved, because it's practical, saves researcher time, etc.
What do librarians want to learn vs our patrons
Sprint was outreach and not prescriptive, people felt can play around
Deliberate focus on Things, or they hang out, hope 
Interested in instruction (librarians do this, part of libraries offering?)
librarians come to library carpentry to understand their patrons better
RDAP May 16-17 Mozsprint after?
Anton thinking about creating virtualbox, will Slack