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Open Science - Shaping science together

With the “Open Science” movement, scientists make their research processes visible to the public by clearly presenting their methods and sharing their data. This allows for fellow scientists and interested parties to understand the underlying projects and processes the scientist originally used in their research, and if necessary, collaborate on improvements beyond the confines of institutions.

“We raise the quality of our research by bringing transparency to the process” says Professor Dr. Katharina Rohlfing, spokesperson of TRR 318. “Within the Transregio, we are already working across disciplines: researchers from various scientific fields come together, exchange ideas and thus enhance each other’s knowledge. With Open Science, we are looking for exactly this kind of exchange with experts outside of the project.”

Explainability explained - The TRR Wiki

The TRR Wiki contains a glossary of terms from the field of explainable AI that are used in the subprojects of TRR 318. The Wiki was launched by members of the INF subproject and is continuously being updated and expanded.

Link: coming soon

Do Science Yourself! - Instructions & tutorials on scientific methods

Working together on projects with the software "Git"

Git is a version management software used for various programming projects that allows users to work together from different locations. The project itself is stored on a Git server. If someone makes a change to the project, the edited file is copied and given a new version. All project users then can see who created the new version and what was changed. Additionally, there are some general guidelines for data storage, e.g. uniform and sustainable file naming, which simplify long-term collaborative work on Git projects.

TRR researchers Vivien Ebben (A04) and Amelie Sophie Robrecht (A01) have summarised in a tutorial and cheatsheet how Git and sustainable data storage works:

Tutorial: GitLab-Tutorial and Guidelines

Cheatsheet: How to use GitLab.