Tuesday, 7 April 2015

List of websites that can be used for documents sharing

 Source: C. Pernet, and J.-B. Poline, “Improving functional magnetic resonance imaging reproducibility,” GigaScience, vol. 4, no. 1, pp. 1-8, 2015/03/31, 2015. http://link.springer.com/article/10.1186/s13742-015-0055-8/fulltext.html

List of websites that can be used for documents sharing

Bitbucket (https://​bitbucket.​org/​)
is “a web-based hosting service for projects that use either the
Mercurial or Git revision control system” and allows managing and
sharing code.
Dryad (http://​datadryad.​org/​)
“is a curated resource that makes the data underlying scientific
publications discoverable, freely reusable, and citable” under a
Creative Commons license. It is a nonprofit membership organization from
an initiative among a group of leading journals and scientific
societies in evolutionary biology and ecology. This repository now hosts
any kind of biological data.
FigShare (http://​figshare.​com/​)
is a repository that “allows researchers to publish all of their data
in a citable, searchable and sharable manner” under a Creative Commons
license. It is supported by Digital Science, part of Macmillan
Publishers Limited. This repository now hosts any kind of data.
GitHub (https://​github.​com/​) is “a web-based Git repository hosting service” and allows managing and sharing code.
Kepler (https://​kepler-project.​org/​)
is a scientific workflow application “designed to help scientists,
analysts, and computer programmers create, execute, and share models and
analyses across a broad range of scientific and engineering
LONI pipeline (http://​pipeline.​bmap.​ucla.​edu/​)
is an application to “create workflows that take advantage of all the
tools available in neuroimaging, genomics [and] bioinformatics”.
NeuroDebian (http://​neuro.​debian.​net/​) integrates neuroimaging and other related neuroscientific and computational software into Debian (Linux).
It includes a repository of over 60 software and data packages.
NeuroDebian also provides a virtual machine, simplifying deployment
within any existing Linux, OS X or Windows environment.
NeuroImaging Tool and Resources Clearinghouse (http://​www.​nitrc.​org/​),
is a web resource that “facilitates finding and comparing neuroimaging
resources for functional and structural neuroimaging analyses”. It is
currently funded by the NIH Blueprint for Neuroscience Research, National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering, National Institute of Drug Addiction, National Institute of Mental Health, and National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke.
NeuroVault (http://​neurovault.​org/​)
is a “public repository of unthresholded brain activation maps” under a
data common license. It is managed by Krzysztof Gorgolewski, and
supported by INCF and the Max Planck Society.
Open fMRI (https://​openfmri.​org/​) is “a project dedicated to the free and open sharing of functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI)
datasets, including raw data” under an open data common license. It is
managed by Russ Poldrack and funded by a grant from the National Science
OpenScience framework (https://​osf.​io/​)
is a project management system for an “entire research lifecycle:
planning, execution, reporting, archiving, and discovery”. It supports
local archiving, but also links with other repositories. Multiple
options for licensing are available. It is supported by the Center for Open Science.
Taverna (http://​www.​taverna.​org.​uk/​) is a “domain-independent workflow management system - a suite of tools used to design and execute scientific workflows”.
Zenodo (http://​zenodo.​org/​)
is a repository “that enables researchers, scientists, EU projects and
institutions to share and showcase multidisciplinary research results”,
with a choice of open source licenses. It was launched within an EU
funded project and is supported by the European Organization for Nuclear
Research (CERN).

Improving functional magnetic resonance imaging reproducibility - Springer

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