Digital Object Identifier
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How to cite this record FAIRsharing.org: DOI; Digital Object Identifier; DOI: https://doi.org/10.25504/FAIRsharing.hFLKCn; Last edited: Feb. 24, 2020, 5:20 p.m.; Last accessed: Sep 30 2020 11:59 p.m.
Record added: April 23, 2018, 3:22 p.m.
Record updated: Feb. 24, 2020, 8:54 a.m. by The FAIRsharing Team.
Edits to 'https://fairsharing.org/FAIRsharing.hFLKCn' by 'The FAIRsharing Team' at 11:08, 24 Apr 2018 (approved): 'description' has been modified: Before: The digital object identifier [DOI] system originated in a joint initiative of three trade associations in the publishing industry (International Publishers Association; International Association of Scientific, Technical and Medical Publishers; Association of American Publishers). The system was announced at the Frankfurt Book Fair 1997. The International DOI Foundation (IDF) was created to develop and manage the DOI system, also in 1997. The DOI system was adopted as International Standard ISO 26324 in 2012. The DOI system implements the Handle System and adds a number of new features. The DOI system provides an infrastructure for persistent unique identification of objects of any type. The DOI system is designed to work over the Internet. A DOI name is permanently assigned to an object to provide a resolvable persistent network link to current information about that object, including where the object, or information about it, can be found on the Internet. While information about an object can change over time, its DOI name will not change. A DOI name can be resolved within the DOI system to values of one or more types of data relating to the object identified by that DOI name, such as a URL, an e-mail address, other identifiers and descriptive metadata. The DOI system enables the construction of automated services and transactions. Applications of the DOI system include but are not limited to managing information and documentation location and access; managing metadata; facilitating electronic transactions; persistent unique identification of any form of any data; and commercial and non-commercial transactions. The content of an object associated with a DOI name is described unambiguously by DOI metadata|based on a structured extensible data model that enables the object to be associated with metadata of any desired degree of precision and granularity to support description and services. The data model supports interoperability between DOI applications. The scope of the DOI system is not defined by reference to the type of content (format|etc.) of the referent|but by reference to the functionalities it provides and the context of use. The DOI system provides|within networks of DOI applications|for unique identification|persistence|resolution|metadata and semantic interoperability. After: The digital object identifier (DOI) system originated in a joint initiative of three trade associations in the publishing industry (International Publishers Association; International Association of Scientific, Technical and Medical Publishers; Association of American Publishers). The system was announced at the Frankfurt Book Fair 1997. The International DOI Foundation (IDF) was created to develop and manage the DOI system, also in 1997. The DOI system was adopted as International Standard ISO 26324 in 2012. The DOI system implements the Handle System and adds a number of new features. The DOI system provides an infrastructure for persistent unique identification of objects of any type. The DOI system is designed to work over the Internet. A DOI name is permanently assigned to an object to provide a resolvable persistent network link to current information about that object, including where the object, or information about it, can be found on the Internet. While information about an object can change over time, its DOI name will not change. A DOI name can be resolved within the DOI system to values of one or more types of data relating to the object identified by that DOI name, such as a URL, an e-mail address, other identifiers and descriptive metadata. The DOI system enables the construction of automated services and transactions. Applications of the DOI system include but are not limited to managing information and documentation location and access; managing metadata; facilitating electronic transactions; persistent unique identification of any form of any data; and commercial and non-commercial transactions. The content of an object associated with a DOI name is described unambiguously by DOI metadata|based on a structured extensible data model that enables the object to be associated with metadata of any desired degree of precision and granularity to support description and services. The data model supports interoperability between DOI applications. The scope of the DOI system is not defined by reference to the type of content (format|etc.) of the referent|but by reference to the functionalities it provides and the context of use. The DOI system provides|within networks of DOI applications|for unique identification|persistence|resolution|metadata and semantic interoperability.
Models and Formats
No syntax standards defined
No identifier schema standards defined
No metrics standards defined
figshare is a data publishing platform that is free for all researchers. Some of figshare’s core beliefs are: academic research outputs should be as open as possible, as closed as necessary; academic research outputs should never be behind a paywall; academic research outputs should be human and machine readable/query-able; academic infrastructure should be interchangeable; academic researchers should never have to put the same information into multiple systems at the same institution; identifiers for everything; and the impact of research is independent of where it is published and what type of output it is. figshare supports embargoing and managed access, and will embargo data while undergoing peer review. Metadata in figshare is licenced under is CC0. All files and metadata can be accessed from docs.figshare.com. figshare has also partnered with DuraSpace and Chronopolis to offer further assurances that public data will be archived under the stewardship of Chronopolis. In the highly unlikely event of multiple AWS S3 failures, figshare can restore public user content from Chronopolis. figshare is supported through Institutional, Funder, and Governmental service subscriptions.
Dryad is an open-source, community-led data curation, publishing, and preservation platform for CC0 publicly available research data. Dryad has a long-term data preservation strategy, and is a Core Trust Seal Certified Merritt repository with storage in US and EU at the San Diego Supercomputing Center, DANS, and Zenodo. While data is undergoing peer review, it is embargoed if the related journal requires / allows this. Dryad is an independent non-profit that works directly with: researchers to publish datasets utilising best practices for discovery and reuse; publishers to support the integration of data availability statements and data citations into their workflows; and institutions to enable scalable campus support for research data management best practices at low cost. Costs are covered by institutional, publisher, and funder members, otherwise a one-time fee of $120 for authors to cover cost of curation and preservation. Dryad also receives direct funder support through grants.
Knowledge Network for Biocomplexity
The Knowledge Network for Biocomplexity (KNB) is an international repository intended to facilitate ecological and environmental research. KNB was created to share, discover, access and interpret complex ecological data. Contextual information provided with KNB data allows scientists to integrate and analyze data. The data originate from a highly-distributed set of field stations, laboratories, research sites, and individual researchers. The foundation of the KNB is the detailed metadata provided by researchers, which promotes both automated and manual integration of data into new projects. As part of the KNB effort, data management software is developed in a free and open source manner, so other groups can build upon the tools. The KNB is powered by the Metacat data management system, and is optimized for handling data sets described using the Ecological Metadata Language, but can store any XML-based metadata document.
PANGAEA - Data Publisher for Earth and Environmental Science
The information system PANGAEA is operated as an Open Access library aimed at archiving, publishing and distributing georeferenced data from earth system research. PANGAEA is a member of the ICSU World Data System (WDS).
Environmental Data Initiative Data Repository
The Environmental Data Initiative is an NSF-funded project meant to accelerate curation and archive of environmental data. With mature repository functionality and data curators on staff it supports the large and varied community of environmental researchers. The repository is open to all environmental research data and hosts data that provide a context to evaluate the nature and pace of ecological change, to interpret its effects, and to forecast the range of future biological responses to change. DOIs are assigned making all datasets first class, citable research objects and strict version control allows for immutability while also supporting updates to long-term datasets.
Open Science Framework
The Open Science Framework (OSF) is a free and open source project management tool that supports the entire research lifecycle: planning, execution, reporting, archiving, and discovery. Features include automated versioning, logging of all actions, collaboration support, free and unlimited file storage, registrations, and connections to other tools/services (ie. Dropbox, figshare, Amazon S3, Dataverse, GitHub). It is 100% free to researchers, open source, and intended for use in all domain areas. OSF has an open, public API to support broad indexing, as well as a partnership with Internet Archive for long-term preservation with a $250k preservation fund and an IMLS grant for transfer to Internet Archive (currently in progress). The OSF supports embargoing during peer review via a view-only link with the ability to anonymize contributor list. It also provides managed access by allowing access requests and private sharing settings. OSF is a non-profit with direct funder support through grants, government contracts, and community memberships.
Sea scientific open data publication
Seanoe (SEA scieNtific Open data Edition) is a publisher of scientific data in the field of marine sciences. It is operated by Sismer within the framework of the Pôle Océan. Data published by SEANOE are available free. They can be used in accordance with the terms of the Creative Commons license selected by the author of data. Seance contributes to Open Access / Open Science movement for a free access for everyone to all scientific data financed by public funds for the benefit of research. An embargo limited to 2 years on a set of data is possible; for example to restrict access to data of a publication under scientific review. Each data set published by SEANOE has a DOI which enables it to be cited in a publication in a reliable and sustainable way. The long-term preservation of data filed in SEANOE is ensured by Ifremer infrastructure.
The Model Archive provides a stable archive for computational macro-molecular models published in the scientific literature. The model archive provides a unique stable accession code (DOI) for each deposited model, which can be directly referenced in the corresponding manuscripts.
Zenodo is a generalist research data repository built and developed by OpenAIRE and CERN. It was developed to aid Open Science and is built on open source code. Zenodo helps researchers receive credit by making the research results citable and through OpenAIRE integrates them into existing reporting lines to funding agencies like the European Commission. Citation information is also passed to DataCite and onto the scholarly aggregators. Content is available publicly under any one of 400 open licences (from opendefinition.org and spdx.org). Restricted and Closed content is also supported. Free for researchers below 50 GB/dataset. Content is both online on disk and offline on tape as part of a long-term preservation policy. Zenodo supports managed access (with an access request workflow) as well as embargoing generally and during peer review. The base infrastructure of Zenodo is provided by CERN, a non-profit IGO. Projects are funded through grants.
National Geoscience Data Centre Data Archive
The National Geoscience Data Centre (NGDC) collects and preserves geoscientific data and information, making them available to a wide range of users and communities. NGDC is recognised as the NERC Environmental Data Centre for geoscience data.
UK Polar Data Centre Data Archive
The UK Polar Data Centre (UK PDC) is the Natural Environment Research Council's (NERC) Designated Data Centre for polar science. It is the focal point for Arctic and Antarctic environmental data management in the UK.
The National Science Foundation funded OpenTopography facilitates community access to high-resolution, Earth science-oriented, topography data, and related tools and resources.
NERC British Oceanographic Data Centre Data Archive
BODC makes available biological, chemical, physical and geophysical data on the marine environment.
NERC Environmental Information Data Centre
The Environmental Information Data Centre (EIDC) is a NERC Data Centre hosted by the Centre for Ecology & Hydrology (CEH). They manage nationally-important datasets concerned with the terrestrial and freshwater sciences.
Harvard Dataverse is a research data repository running on the open source web application Dataverse. Harvard Dataverse is fully open to the public, and allows upload and browsing of data from all fields of research, and is free for all researchers worldwide (up to 1 TB). Links to related grants, authors, software and research products are provided. Harvard Dataverse supports managed access (with an access request workflow) as well as embargoing generally and during peer review. Dataverse allows users to share, preserve, cite, explore, and analyse research data. It facilitates making data available to others, and allows you to replicate others' work more easily. Researchers, data authors, publishers, data distributors, and affiliated institutions all receive academic credit and web visibility. The Harvard Database receives support from Harvard University, public and private grants, and an emergent consortium model.
Mendeley Data is a multidisciplinary, free-to-use open repository specialized for research data. Data files of up to 10GB can be uploaded and shared. Search more than 20+ million datasets indexed from 1000s of data repositories and collect and share datasets with the research community following the FAIR data principles. Links are available to related authors, software, grants and research. Each version of a dataset is given a unique DOI, and dark archived with DANS (Data Archiving and Networking Services), ensuring that every dataset and citation will be valid in perpetuity. Metadata is licensed CC0, and datasets are and will continue to be free access. Mendeley Data will shortly support managed access, and currently supports embargoing of data both generally and while undergoing peer review. It is funded by a subscription model for Academic & Government entities.
Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research
ICPSR is a data archive of behavioral and social science research data. An international consortium of more than 750 academic institutions and research organizations, ICPSR provides leadership and training in data access, curation, and methods of analysis for the social science research community. ICPSR is a CoreTrustSeal core certified repository and was a 2019 United States National Medal for Museum and Library Service recipient, the nation’s highest honor given to museums and libraries that make significant and exceptional contributions to their communities.
Health and Medical Care Archive
The Health and Medical Care Archive (HMCA) is the data archive of the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF), the largest philanthropy devoted exclusively to health and health care in the United States. Operated by the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR) at the University of Michigan with funding from RWJF, HMCA preserves and disseminates data collected by selected research projects funded by RWJF and facilitates secondary analyses of the data. The data collections in HMCA primarily includes large-scale surveys of the American public about public health, attitudes towards health reform, and access to medical care; surveys of health care professionals and organizations, public health professionals, and nurses; evaluations of innovative programs for the delivery of health care, and many other topics and populations of interest. Our goal is to build a culture of health by increasing the understanding of health and health care and the factors that contribute to health in the United States through secondary analysis of RWJF-supported data collections.
UK Solar System Data Centre Data Archive
The UK Solar System Data Centre (UKSSDC) is the Natural Environment Research Council's (NERC) Designated Data Centre for the Solar terrestrial physics and chemistry. It provides a central archive and data centre facility for Solar System science in the UK. The UKSSDC supports data archives for the whole UK solar system community encompassing solar, inter-planetary, magnetospheric, ionospheric and geomagnetic science. The UKSSDC is part of RAL Space based at the STFC run Rutherford Appleton Laboratory in Oxfordshire.
FAIRsharing is a FAIR-supporting resource that provides an informative and educational registry on data standards, databases, repositories and policy, alongside search and visualization tools and services that interoperate with other FAIR-enabling resources. FAIRsharing guides consumers to discover, select and use standards, databases, repositories and policy with confidence, and producers to make their resources more discoverable, more widely adopted and cited. Each record in FAIRsharing is curated in collaboration with the maintainers of the resource themselves, ensuring that the metadata in the FAIRsharing registry is accurate and timely. Every record is manually reviewed at least once a year. Records can be collated into collections, based on a project, society or organisation, or Recommendations, where they are collated around a policy, such as a journal or funder data policy.
4TU.Centre for Research Data
4TU.Centre for Research Data (short: 4TU.ResearchData) was started in 2008 as an initiative of the three technical universities in the Netherlands – Delft University of Technology, Eindhoven University of Technology, and the University of Twente. The ambition was, and still is, to create and maintain a national state-of-the-art facility for storing and preserving science and engineering research data and for making those data openly accessible. The data archive has been fully operational since 2010 and it has evolved to become a trusted and certified repository for science and engineering. By publishing data-sets via 4TU.ResearchData you will make your data FAIR. Every single data-set is assigned a DOI, the data-files adhere to community and preservation standards, and a readme-file and usage license is provided for every data-set.
UK Data Archive
The UK Data Archive is an internationally acknowledged centre of expertise in acquiring, curating and providing access to social science and humanities data. We were founded in 1967, at the University of Essex, with the support of the then Social Science Research Council, with the aim of curating high-quality research data for analysis and reuse. The Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) has continued to provide long-term commitment to the Data Archive and we are now a significant part of their UK data infrastructure. Since 2005 we have been designated a Place of Deposit by the National Archives, allowing us to curate public records. The UK Data Archive is the lead organisation of the UK Data Service, which provides unified access to the UK's largest collection of social, economic and population data. Funded by the ESRC, the UK Data Service provides access to regional, national and international social and economic data, support for policy-relevant research and guidance and training for the development of skills in data use.
Kaggle Datasets is a public open data platform which combines data, users, discussions, and software. Datasets can be searched, bookmarked and explored via Kernels and discussions. All types of data are allowed. Individual users and organizations can register. Datasets can be published either privately or shared publicly.
Norwegian Centre for Research Data
The Norwegian Centre for Research Data (NSD) is one of the largest archives for research data of its kind and provides data to researchers and students in Norway and abroad. Additionally, the NSD is a resource centre which assists researchers with regard to data gathering, data analysis, and issues of methodology, privacy and research ethics. The NSD is a certified archive (certified with the Core Trust Seal), and a member of DataCite. The NSD is also the data processor, data distributor and archive for the ESS – European Social Survey (http://www.europeansocialsurvey.org). The NSD is the Norwegian Service Provider for CESSDA (http://cessda.eu)
Electron Microscope Public Image Archive
EMPIAR, the Electron Microscopy Public Image Archive, is a public resource for raw electron microscopy images. Here, you can browse, upload and download the raw images used to build a 3D structure. The purpose of EMPIAR is to provide easy access to state-of-the-art raw data to facilitate methods development and validation, which will lead to better 3D structures. It complements the Electron Microscopy Data Bank (EMDB), where 3D volumes are stored.
Environmental Data Portal
EnviDat is the environmental data portal and repository developed by the Swiss Federal Research Institute WSL. The portal provides unified and managed access to environmental monitoring and research data. The portal has the capability to host and publish data sets. While sharing of data is centrally facilitated, data management remains decentralised and the know-how and responsibility to curate research data remains with the original data providers.
CyVerse Data Common Repository
The Data Commons provides services to manage, organize, preserve, publish, discover, and reuse data. Using our pipelines, you can easily publish data to the NCBI or directly to the CyVerse Data Commons. CyVerse Curated Data are stable and have DOIs. Community Released Data are maintained by community members and may not be permanent.
Imperial College Research Data Repository
A lightweight digital repository for data based on the concepts of collections of filesets. Both the collection and the fileset are assigned a DOI by the DataCite organisation which can be quoted in articles
Vivli Center for Global Clinical Research Data
The Vivli data repository provides a global data-sharing and analytics platform serving all elements of the international research community. It is focused on sharing individual participant-level data from completed clinical trials to serve the international research community. Vivli acts as a neutral broker between data contributor and data user and the wider data sharing community. Vivli is a non-profit organization focused on data sharing and analysis. Vivli provides managed access for human subject data. It provides a no-charge period for data only available within their secure research environment. There are costs after the no-charge time period ends. Vivli supports managed access as well as embargoing generally and during peer review. It has data preservation funding and assurances from Microsoft that it will maintain and archive data for the lifetime of its use, up to 20 years. Vivli is funded via grants and member fees.
Centre for Environmental Data Analysis Archive
The CEDA Archive operates the atmospheric and earth observation data centre functions on behalf of NERC for the UK atmospheric science and earth observation communities. It covers climate, composition, observations and NWP data as well as various earth observation datasets, including airborne and satellite data and imagery.
The Chemotion-repository is a repository for chemistry research data. The repository was founded at the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT) in Germany as a project funded by the German Research Foundation. The repository is domain specific, offering diverse functions to save and work with chemical datasets and analyse files. The DOI generation is provided by DataCite. The repository supports the storage of data related to molecules or reactions, with a focus on data from synthetic and analytic work. Data can be uploaded directly to the repository or can be added via a connector that mediates the transfer of data from the chemotion ELN (available as an Open Source) to the repository.
Signaling Pathways Project
The Signaling Pathways Project is an integrated 'omics knowledgebase based upon public, manually curated transcriptomic and cistromic (ChIP-Seq) datasets involving genetic and small molecule manipulations of cellular receptors, enzymes and transcription factors. Our goal is to create a resource where scientists can routinely generate research hypotheses or validate bench data relevant to cellular signaling pathways.
heiDATA is Heidelberg University’s research data repository. It is managed by the Competence Centre for Research Data, a joint institution of the University Library and the Computing Centre. All researchers affiliated with Heidelberg University can use this service for archiving and publishing their data. heiDATA runs on software from the Dataverse Project.
ZBW Journal Data Archive
The ZBW Journal Data Archive is a service for editors of journals in economics and management. The aim of this newly established web service is to offer scholarly journals an easy to handle infrastructure for managing and storing data sets of published articles and to link the data sets to their corresponding publication. The service is free of charge for academic journals.
Blackfynn Discover is a public resource for accessing large public Neuroscience datasets. Blackfynn Discover was developed through grants from the NIH NIDA, NIH CommonFund, DARPA, and others to provide a sustainable solution for fostering collaboration in the Neurosciences.
Duke Research Data Repository
The Research Data Repository is a service of the Duke University Libraries that provides curation, access, and preservation of research data produced by the Duke community. All data go through a curation process to help ensure data are well described, in a structure and format that supports long-term preservation, and generally meet the FAIR Guiding Principles for data (i.e., Findable, Accessible, Interoperable, and Reusable). All data and documentation are openly accessible for download unless under embargo.
The BonaRes Repository stores soil and agricultural research data from research projects and long-term field experiments which contribute significantly to the analysis of changes of soil and soil functions over the long term. Research data are described by the metadata following the BonaRes Metadata Schema (DOI: 10.20387/bonares-5pgg-8yrp) which combines international recognized standards for the description of geospatial data (INSPIRE Directive) and research data (DataCite 4.0). Metadata includes AGROVOC keywords. Within the BonaRes Repository research data is provided for free reuse under the CC License and can be discovered by advanced text and map search via a number of criteria is possible.
Iowa State University's DataShare
Iowa State University’s DataShare is an open access repository for sharing, publishing, and archiving research data created by Iowa State University scholars and researchers.
UNC Dataverse is a research data repository hosted by the Odum Institute at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. UNC Dataverse is an open access repository that accepts data deposits from individual researchers, research groups, institutions, journals, and other entities from all disciplinary domains. UNC Dataverse offers value-added features that support archiving, discovery, and sharing of research data that align with FAIR principles for findable, accessible, interoperable, reusable data.
National Archive of Criminal Justice Data
Established in 1978, the National Archive of Criminal Justice Data (NACJD) archives and disseminates data on crime and justice for secondary analysis. The archive contains data from over 2,700 curated studies or statistical data series. NACJD is home to several large-scale and well known datasets, including the National Crime Victimization Survey (NCVS), the FBI's Uniform Crime Reports (UCR), the FBI's National Incident-Based Reporting System (NIBRS), and the Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods (PHDCN). In addition to making data available, NACJD curates and preserves data to ensure that they are accessible now and in the future. Located within the Inter-University Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR), a research center of the Institute for Social Research (ISR) at the University of Michigan, NACJD is sponsored by the Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS), the National Institute of Justice (NIJ), and the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) of the United States Department of Justice.
Civic Learning, Engagement, and Action Data Sharing
Researchers from a wide variety of disciplines study civic education, civic action, and the many relationships between the two. Civic Learning, Engagement, and Action Data Sharing (CivicLEADS) provides infrastructure for researchers to share and access high-quality datasets which can be used to study civic education and involvement. Funded by a grant from the Spencer Foundation and part of ICPSR's Education and Child Care Data Archives at the University of Michigan, CivicLEADS provides a centralized repository for this multi-disciplinary research area, with data being created across education, political science, developmental sciences, and other disciplines. Researchers can access quantitative and qualitative data on a broad range of topics for secondary analysis as well as sharing their own primary research data. CivicLEADS includes datasets from other ICPSR archives and seeks out emerging data collected by studies still in the field. Beyond facilitating the sharing and discovery of data, CivicLEADS seeks to create a learning community around civic education and engagement research. We strive to form relationships with and between investigators and researchers at every level—from students to emeriti faculty. Data shared in this archive have been documented with thorough metadata, and tools drawing upon these metadata allow researchers to explore and compare variables both within and between studies. By providing tutorials, webinars, and in-person training, CivicLEADS connects researchers with data and facilitates the future of civic education and civic action research.
Biodiversity Heritage Library
The Biodiversity Heritage Library (BHL) is the world’s largest open access digital library for biodiversity literature and archives. Operating as an international library consortium, BHL provides free access to millions of pages, representing over 500 years of scientific research, alongside services like data exports, APIs, and taxonomic intelligence tools to facilitate discovery and reuse of data and collections.
The Tromsø Repository of Language and Linguistics
The Tromsø Repository of Language and Linguistics (TROLLing) is a repository of data, code, and other related materials used in linguistic research. The repository is open access, which means that all information is available to everyone. All postings are accompanied by searchable metadata that identify the researchers, the languages and linguistic phenomena involved, the statistical methods applied, and scholarly publications based on the data (where relevant). DataverseNO is aligned with the FAIR Guiding Principles for scientific data management and stewardship. Being part of DataverseNO, TROLLing is CoreTrustSeal certified.
DataverseNO (https://dataverse.no/) is a national, generic repository for open research data, owned and operated by UiT The Arctic University of Norway. DataverseNO is aligned with the FAIR Guiding Principles for scientific data management and stewardship. The technical infrastructure of the repository is based on the open source application Dataverse, which is developed by an international developer and user community led by Harvard University. DataverseNO is CoreTrustSeal certified.
NSF Arctic Data Center
The Arctic Data Center is the primary data and software repository for the Arctic section of NSF Polar Programs. The Center helps the research community to reproducibly preserve and discover all products of NSF-funded research in the Arctic, including data, metadata, software, documents, and provenance that links these together. The repository is open to contributions from NSF Arctic investigators, and data are released under an open license (CC-BY, CC0, depending on the choice of the contributor). All science, engineering, and education research supported by the NSF Arctic research program are included, such as Natural Sciences (Geoscience, Earth Science, Oceanography, Ecology, Atmospheric Science, Biology, etc.) and Social Sciences (Archeology, Anthropology, Social Science, etc.).
NASA Socioeconomic Data and Applications Center
The Socioeconomic Data and Applications Center (SEDAC) is a regular member of the World Data System and focuses on human interactions in the environment. Its mission is to develop and operate applications that support the integration of socioeconomic and Earth science data and to serve as an "Information Gateway" between the Earth and social sciences. The SEDAC is one of the Earth Observing System Data and Information System (EOSDIS) Distributed Active Archive Centers (DAACs) that archive and distribute earth science data, managed by NASA's Earth Science Data and Information System Project (ESDIS), as part of the Earth Science Data Systems (ESDS) Program.
Repository & Open Science Access Portal
ROSA P is the United States Department of Transportation (USDOT) National Transportation Library's (NTL) Repository and Open Science Access Portal. The name ROSA P was chosen to honor the role public transportation played in the civil rights movement, along with one of the important figures, Rosa Parks. Founded as an all-digital library program, NTL’s collections in ROSA P are full-text digital publications, datasets, and other resources. Legacy print materials that have been digitized are collected if they have historic, technical, or national significance. The repository is also designated as the full-text repository for USDOT-funded research under the USDOT Public Access Plan. Collections in ROSA P are available without restriction to transportation researchers, statistical organizations, the media, and the general public. NTL collects resources across all modes of transportation and related disciplines, with specific focus on information produced by USDOT, state DOTs, and other transportation organizations. Content types found in ROSA P include textual works, datasets, still image works, moving image works, other multimedia, and maps. All resources in ROSA P are in the public domain and/or explicit permission has been provided by the rights holder to NTL to make their materials available for free over the web.
Crossref is a central reference linking service, providing cross-publisher citation links via an API and visualization tools. Links to funders and other related events and outputs are also available. There are additional services for members such as content registration and reference linking.
The Funder Registry is an open registry of persistent identifiers for grant-giving organizations around the world. FundRef is the result of collaboration between funding agencies and publishers that correlates grants and other funding with the scholarly output of that support. Publishers participating in FundRef add funding data to the bibliographic metadata they already provide to Crossref for reference linking. FundRef data includes the name of the funder and a grant or award number. Metadata includes funder names, alternate names, and abbreviations.
Archive of Data on Disability to Enable Policy and research
The Archive of Data on Disability to Enable Policy and research (ADDEP) is a repository of data on disability and rehabilitation. ADDEP was created to provide access to disability and rehabilitation data; provide technical assistance for data users; and build a connection between research data, community outreach, and activism. Types of data in ADDEP include disability status, health care, rehabilitation services and medicine, disability employment, income, education, and disability policies.
HydroShare is a system operated by The Consortium of Universities for the Advancement of Hydrologic Science Inc. (CUAHSI) that enables users to share and publish water-related data and models in a variety of flexible formats, and to make this information available in a citable, shareable and discoverable manner. HydroShare includes a repository for data and models, and tools (web apps) that can act on content in HydroShare providing users with a gateway to high performance computing and computing in the cloud. With HydroShare you can: share data and models with colleagues; manage access to shared content; share, access, visualize, and manipulate a broad set of hydrologic data types and models; publish data and models and obtain a citable digital object identifier (DOI); aggregate resources into collections; discover and access data and models published by others; use the web services application programming interface (API) to programmatically access resources; and use integrated web applications to visualize, analyze and run models with data in HydroShare.
National Tibetan Plateau/Third Pole Environment Data Center
The National Tibetan Plateau/Third Pole Environment Data Center (TPDC) stores research data concerning the Tibetan Plateau and surrounding regions. TPDC provides online and offline sharing protocols for data users with bilingual data sharing in Chinese and English. There are more than 2400 datasets shared by TPDC, covering geography, atmospheric science, cryospheric science, hydrology, ecology, geology, geophysics, natural resource science, social economy, and other fields. TPDC aims to provide data according to the FAIR ( findable, accessible, interoperable, and reusable) data sharing principles. Digital Object Identifiers (DOI) are used for scientific data access, tracking, and citation.
Global Terrestrial Network for Permafrost - Database
The Global Terrestrial Network for Permafrost (GTN-P) database stores information regarding essential climate variables (ECV) as part of the Global Terrestrial Network on Permafrost (GTN-P) programme. The database aims to provide information on the relationships between ground temperature, gas fluxes and the Earth’s climate system. GTN-P contains time series for borehole temperatures and grids of active layer thickness (TSP, CALM) plus air and surface temperature and moisture (DUE Permafrost, MODIS) measured in the terrestrial Panarctic, Antarctic and Mountainous realms.
The Dimensions database is a scholarly database containing research articles, citations, books, chapters, and conference proceedings, as well as awarded grants, patents, clinical trials, policy documents, datasets and altmetric information. The free version includes a searchable publications index and links to all the other different entities. The subscription version includes further faceting, further analytical capabilities, and searchable indices of the non-publication content.
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