Open Science for Students
Do you want your student-projects and case studies to reach broader and further, and gain more visibility? Or do you like sharing your work with fellow students to gain ideas and reach higher in your research? Maybe entrepreneurship & innovation is something you look for in academia? Perhaps you want to have a larger contact sphere with the industry or with fellow students from other study programmes? If your answer is no to all these questions, Open Science is not for you. Otherwise – continue here for further elaboration.
What is Open Science?
Open Science is a movement. It is about sharing your research data, -ideas, -analyses, -results and -articles
with the public or at least academia. It is about avoiding duplicate work and irreproducible results. It is
being global in your work with research & development projects. If you are using LinkedIn, you can link to
your projects and let people follow your current work and finalized projects – creating more opportunities
for you to be seen and acknowledged.
Why you should do Open Science?
As an Open Science student, you:
– Learn to create projects with an impact, and how to share the knowledge you obtain.
– Can participate in seminars with industry and lectures with various topics, e.g. pitching techniques.
– Get a larger network which can help you with projects and benefit your career – e.g. landing your first job.
– Will have the opportunity to contribute to the Open Science community.
– Get all the benefits non-Open Science students have – and then some.
How do you become a member?
There are several ways how to enter the Open Science community as a student. We recommend talking to other Open Science students, or perhaps you have knowledge of a researcher (professor, lector etc.) who is doing Open Science projects. You can also start by simply signing up for a seminar and get a better impression of Open Science before initiating any project collaboration. This way you can also network with industrial partners and learn what relevant projects they have in the pipeline. Or discuss your own ideas. Another possible entrance is by contacting us via email or phone. We will help you become a part of the
Open Science Community.