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Call for papers
- Skills and services
- Fitting a square peg into a round hole - data wrangling experiences from the coalface
- Using other people’s data and the benefits and challenges this brings
- Implementing FAIR data - how it applies (or not) in different contexts
- Data publishing and getting credit
- The importance of metadata
- I can’t preserve that! Digital curation lessons learned the hard way
- Big Data: hype or hope?
- Ethical and societal challenges in a climate of openness
- Fairness, transparency, privacy: can personal data be FAIR?
- Secure data services
- Regulatory change and its impact on digital curation
- Legal interoperability in international research
- Inspiring trust: needs of the 21st century data governance system
- Increasing personalization/user modeling and navigating the tension between usability and privacy
- Data champion and advocacy programmes
- Emerging models to build capacity and skills e.g. library/researcher partnerships, train-the-trainer models, peer-exchange, summer school programmes, learning-by-doing
- Professionalising data science and stewardship roles: accreditation and recognition
- Disciplinary tailoring and research community connections
- What are the challenges and opportunities in developing cross-domain expertise?
- Recognising and rewarding good practice
- Service discoverability in a distributed environment
- Domain-specific vs generic services - what is the scope for either, what lessons can we draw from existing experience?
- Many niche providers vs few, monolithic providers - what works best for researchers and research?
- The role of national data services
- Building links between people, data and services
- New innovations and offerings in response to community uptake and needs
- Interoperability and services as part of the global data commons
- Measuring and demonstrating impact
- Data science: connecting data to solve grand challenges
- How to generate significant economic, social and scientific value from (big) data?
- How machine learning can transform research and change data curation practices
- Cultural heritage collections, time-based media arts and digital humanities
- How data can amplify or reduce existing inequalities - or create new ones
- Successful project delivery, now what? How to keep momentum and transition to service
- Making the business case for open science and research data management
- Who should pay? Business models for sustainable investments
- International collaboration and interoperable services
- Tracking impact and meeting user needs
Submissions can take a number of forms, including research papers, practice papers, posters and workshops. Papers are all considered for fee-free open-access publication in the International Journal of Digital Curation
For information about the submission process check Submissions
For information about the submission dates for IDCC 2018 check Dates