The Data Science Research Bazaar Seeks Submissions

Cross-posted from the Data Science Hub

The Data Science Hub is excited to invite you to participate in the inaugural Data Science Research Bazaar by submitting your ideas to present!

UW-Madison’s Data Science Research Bazaar is a practical, two-day, hands-on, unconference-style event for all members of the UW-Madison campus community who are interested in data science, from expert methodologists to novice learners just getting their feet wet with data science tools. Presenters from all disciplines, all UW-Madison affiliated individuals, and individuals from the surrounding Madison area are encouraged to apply. Help make the Research Bazaar a successful exchange of ideas and skills by participating and submitting your idea to present. The Research Bazaar is happening at the Discovery Building on January 24-25, 2020.

Proposals are due on November 15, 2019, unless otherwise noted in a specific call.

The Research Bazaar is seeking proposals for the following presentation formats and workshops:

The Research Bazaar is also seeking proposals for the following networking opportunities:

If you have any questions, please send an email to contact@datascience.wisc.edu.

 

Gain New Research Management Skills This Fall

(Photo by Bryce Richter/UW-Madison)

Welcome back to campus! With the start of another academic year comes new (and returning) opportunities to explore tools and skills that can enhance your research process–whether related to workflows in your research group, pursuing new methods of analysis, or improving the organization of your files. Experts in these topics from various groups on campus are teaching both one-time courses as well as series of workshops throughout the fall semester to help students, faculty, and staff enhance their data management and computational skills.  (more…)

Key Considerations for Choosing a Repository

Good data management practices don’t only involve how you treat your data when you’re actively working with it, but also involve what you do when your research project has terminated and you are ready to archive and share your data. When identifying a repository for the final version of your data, you should consider the repository’s stability, any discipline-specific expectations, and any associated costs.

(more…)