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dc.contributor.authorPríncipe, Pedropor
dc.contributor.authorSchirrwagen, Jochenpor
dc.descriptionPoster apresentado no CERN Workshop on Innovations in Scholarly Communication (OAI9), Genebra, Suíça, junho 2015.por
dc.description.abstractOpenAIRE2020 is the European Union initiative for the Open Access Infrastructure for Research in Europe which supports open scholarly communication and access to the research outputs of European funded projects. The infrastructure operates on three levels: gathering research outputs and policy harmonization and community outreach. The current OpenAIRE infrastructure and services, resulting from the FP7 projects OpenAIRE and OpenAIREplus, build on Open Access research results from a wide range of repositories and other data sources: institutional or thematic publication repositories, Open Access journals, data repositories, Current Research Information Systems (CRIS) and aggregators. The poster briefly outlines three complementary areas of the process of gathering Open Access and funded content: 1) the set of guidelines available for OpenAIRE data source managers (for Literature Repositories, Data Archives and CRIS managers), 2) the metadata curation and enrichment process that follows the OpenAIRE data curation policy, 3) the validator tool available for testing the guidelines compatibility of the data sources and their registration into the infrastructure. OpenAIRE collects research outputs from a network of data sources. To facilitate this, an integrated suite of guidelines was developed with specific requirements supporting the identification and monitoring of Open Access and the European Commission’s funded research , namely for instutional and thematic literature repositories and national aggregators, data archives, OA publishers and CRIS systems. OpenAIRE accepts into its infrastructure: 1) All global Open Access research outputs harvested from a range of repositories national aggregators and ejournals (peer-reviewed open access publications as well as grey literature like workshop reports, conference proceedings, technical reports etc.); 2) OpenAIRE also welcomes global open access content from non-European repositories and currently harvests from a number of international resources (e.g; 3) Where possible, the content should be related to funding information to help measure the impact of funding information; 4) Non-open access material will be accepted when it is related to European Commission funding information, or related to another OpenAIRE affiliated funder; 5) To complement OpenAIRE’s data acquisition policy, OpenAIRE is also collecting metadata of research datasets that are outcomes of a funded research project identified by a project identifier, or that are linked with a publication in the OpenAIRE information space. OpenAIRE Guidelines give recommendations to repository and other scientific information data managers about encoding of bibliographic metadata, while the validation service makes sure that bibliographic information that enters the OpenAIRE Information Space meets the OpenAIRE guidelines and ensures formal quality of content description. The guidelines have adopted established and existing practices with different classes of content providers: i) guidelines for Literature Repositories using Dublin Core, ii) guidelines for Data Repositories using Datacite Metadata Schema, iii) guidelines for CRIS systems based on CERIF-XML. They have in common the recommended use of controlled vocabularies (for publication type, language and date encoding, rights information and access mode); of persistent identifiers for publications, datasets; of proper information encoding about funding bodies and project grant Ids. Currently, OpenAIRE provides a rich graph of information about Open Access and funded research results. In particular and wherever possible, publications are linked to datasets and project information. This requires collecting different kinds of information: authoritative files about projects from funder databases, lists of repositories and ejournals from registries like OpenDOAR, re3data, DOAJ, and bibliographic information from these institutional or thematic data sources. In addition OpenAIRE’s knowledge extraction services enrich metadata records with links between research outputs, citation information and similar research publications. Furthermore users, e.g. project coordinators, are able to flag up relationships between data and publications, manually claiming links via the OpenAIRE portal related to a project in the OpenAIRE Information Space or in CrossRef/DataCite. The OpenAIRE infrastructure will continue to be developed by OpenAIRE 2020, a 42 month (2015- 2018) project funded by the European Commission Horizon 2020 Programme. Its main objective is to establish an open and sustainable scholarly communication infrastructure responsible for the overall management, analysis, manipulation, provision, monitoring and cross-linking of all research outcomes (publications, related datasets, software and services) across existing, planned and future repositories.por
dc.titleOpenAIRE guidelines for data source managers: aiming for metadata harmonizationpor
oaire.citationTitleCERN Workshop on Innovations in Scholarly Communication (OAI9)-
sdum.conferencePublicationCERN Workshop on Innovations in Scholarly Communication (OAI9)por
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