Some publishers now require that data supporting published research be made publicly available at the time of publication. On top of increasing the impact of your research, sharing data promotes transparency, reproducibility and progress. This workshop will provide essential tips on preparing your data for publication and choosing the best place to share the data.
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Concerned about the publication process and what it might look like for you and your research? Join members of the Concordia University research and publishing community with peer review experience in various disciplines, to get the inside scoop on what’s expected and what to expect. Leaders Information This roundtable will be hosted by Scholarly Publishing Librarian Dr. Rachel Harris, and will include the following panelists: Concordia’s Associate Professor Christine Beckett (PhD 1993 McGill) does coordination and advising for the BFA Major in Music and the Minor in Music, and assists with the Specialization in Music Performance. Christine is a pianist and violist with a primary commitment to teaching people. Her research area--music perception & cognition (MPC)--impacts all aspects of teaching music, especially ear training, her main pedagogical focus. As a full founding faculty member of the International Laboratory for Brain, Music, and Sound (BRAMS lab www.brams.org), Dr. Beckett has had the great good fortune to work and publish with several renowned music researchers (Cuddy, Peretz, Gosselin, Hébert, Tsabary, Zatorre, and others). Since 2010, she has been on the Editorial Board of the journal Psychomusicology: Music, Mind, and Brain (PMMB). Dr. Beckett has also done reviewing for other music research journals (Music Perception), conference submissions, books in pre-publication drafts, and universities seeking commentary for awards and tenure. Max Bergholz is Associate Professor of History at Concordia University in Montreal. His research interests include the local dynamics of intercommunal violence, nationalism, and historical memory. His most recent book is Telling Histories of Violence without Borders (South Bend, IN: Nanovic Institute for European Studies; University of Notre Dame, 2020). Pablo Bianucci did his undergraduate studies in Physics at the Universidad de Buenos Aires, in Buenos Aires, Argentina, finishing in 2001. He then moved to the University of Texas at Austin to do a PhD, which kept him busy until 2007. After that, he worked as a postdoctoral fellow at the University of Alberta, McGill University, and Ecole Polytechnique de Montreal. In 2012 he started as a professor at Concordia University's Department of Physics, where he is now an Associate Professor. His research involves optical microresonators of different types, both looking at their fundamental physics and at possible applications. Sam Rowan is an assistant professor in the department of political science. His research focuses on the politics of climate change and international cooperation. Of relevance to peer review, he has recently published in broad international relations journals, such as International Studies Quarterly, as well as more specialized environmental outlets, such as Climatic Change. He regularly reviews manuscripts for a variety of journals in political science, environmental politics, and short-format broad-interest scientific journals.
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