Collaboration and Research Discovery with VIVO
www.ufl.edu ( Publisher's URL )
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/IR00000795/00001
 Material Information
Title: Collaboration and Research Discovery with VIVO
Physical Description: Conference Poster
Creator: Conlon, Michael
Holmes, Kristi L
Borner, Katy
VIVO Collaboration
Publisher: University of Florida
Place of Publication: Washington DC
Publication Date: April 19, 2012
Acquisition: Collected for University of Florida's Institutional Repository by the UFIR Self-Submittal tool. Submitted by Michael Conlon.
Publication Status: Published
General Note: Presented at the Society for Clinical and Translational Science meetings.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida Institutional Repository
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the submitter.
System ID: IR00000795:00001


This item is only available as the following downloads:

VIVO_TS_Conlon2 ( PDF )

Full Text


Join us!We invite you to join us at a VIVO event this year to learn more and connect with others who are interested in VIVO, scholarly representation, collaboration and open research discovery. 2012 VIVO Implementation Fest: May 14-16, 2012 University of Colorado Boulder http://vivoweb.org/2012-vivo-implementation-fest Third Annual VIVO Conference: August 22-24, 2012 Hotel InterContinental in Miami, FL http://vivoweb.org/conference Contact usWould you like to learn more about VIVO and how it works? Interested in collaborating? Does your team have specifc questions about supporting VIVO at your institution? Would you like to give us feedback or schedule a demonstration? Drop us a note at http://vivoweb.org/contact.VIVO Open Source CommunityVIVO enjoys a robust open source, open community space on SourceForge. The site oers a wiki, focused listservs, and ways of connecting with other VIVO project members such as event listings and collaborative phone calls. The VIVO software and ontology are publicly available at the SourceForge site, along with content that supports implementation, adoption, and development eorts around the world. Visit http://vivo.sourceforge.net.Social MediaFollow the project and receive updates: http://twitter.com/VIVOcollab http://www.facebook.com/VIVOcollaboration VIVO provides new opportunities for discovery. Data can reused and repurposed in a wide array of tools and settings by web pages, applications, and other consumers both within and outside the institution. Individuals may access the browse and search functionalities of VIVO anytime via the web. Researchers, scholars, students, administrators, funding agencies, donors, and members of the general public may all benet from using VIVO.VIVO provides data via the semantic web using an ontology for information representation and a standard (RDF) for data formatting. VIVO enables a new class of tools and data sharing, beneting scholars and science. http://designcipta.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/01/Green-Globe.png Tools and data for global discovery & collaboration Internal data sources Human Resource Directory Oce of Sponsored Research Institutional Repositories Registrar System Course database Faculty Activity Systems Events and Seminars Institutional partners Core & center membership rostersExternal data sources Publication warehouses: PubMed, PLoS, BioMed Central, Web of Science, Scopus, and more Grant databases: NSF/ NIH National Organizations: AAAS, AMA, AMIA, CTSAs, etc.Manual editingIndividuals and their proxies can supplement the prole with additional information. A Growing CommunitySites that will produce VIVO data include: The CTSA Consortium (60 sites), Harvard Proles (30 sites), SciVal experts (eventually 20 sites), HubZero (4 sites), Loki, and other VIVO adoption sites. Sites adopting VIVO include: American Psychological Association (154,000 members) USDA (120,000 sta, 50 land grant universities), eight Australian research universities, National Science Library of the Chinese Academy of Sciences, 50 sites in the US, and dozens of international sites across Puerto Rico, China, Australia, New Zealand, UK, Mexico, Costa Rica, India, Germany, Netherlands, Chile, and more. The Federal Researcher Prole System, the Open Researcher and Contributor ID project (ORCID), Community of Science, Thomson-Reuters, Elsevier, Symplectic, Open Access publishers, and others exchange with VIVO.Other Partnerships and collaborations of note: White House OSTP, NIH, NLM, NSF, USDA, FDP, EPA, FRPS, STAR Metrics, SciENCV, EuroCRIS, Wellspring Worldwide, DERI, Tim Berners-Lee, Jim Hendler, ConceptWeb Alliance, OpenPHACTS (EU), Linked Data, eagle-i.Some community stats:Downloads (>16,000), contact list (>1,600) Four annual events: conference, workshop, hackathon, implementation fest Get Involvedhttp://VIVOweb.org VIVO, CTSAs, and Research NetworkingCTSA Recommendations and Best Practices for Research Networking1The Research Networking Recommendations were approved by the CTSA Consortium Executive and Steering Committee on October 25, 2011.VIVO aligns with Recommendations for Research Networking: Research DiscoveryResearch discovery is facilitated via content browsing and the structured data lends itself to a variety of applications that can make use of these data. A SPARQL query builder is part of the standard VIVO distribution and allows for end-user data requests from a VIVO implementation, enabling access to data for subsequent analysis, evaluation, and visualization of the research enterprise. What is VIVO? Recommendation: All CTSAs should encourage their institution(s) to implement research networking tool(s) institution-wide that utilize RDF triples and an ontology compatible with the VIVO ontology. Recommendation: Information in people proles at institutions should be publicly available as data as a general principle, specically as Linked Open Data. To ensure quality of information, authoritative electronic data sources versus manual entry should be emphasized. Institutions will vary in the amount of information that they will include and make publicly available but the value is enhanced by the quality and quantity of information. Recommendation: Monitoring of the research networking landscape, technology, and tools should continue to be overseen by experts from the CTSA consortium (e.g., the Research Networking group of the Informatics KFC). [1] http://www.ctsacentral.org/recommendations-and-best-practices-research-networking VIVO widgets for Drupal, WordPress and OpenSocial provide easy reuse of VIVO data Searchlight (vivosearchlight.org), nds people whose work is related to the material on any web page. Find experts for collaboration, media requests, foundation relations, and more. Concept heat map displays works for selected groups in relationship to concept map of science VIVO search (vivosearch.org) nds people, papers, grants, events and so on across VIVOs and other compatible systems Collaboration explorer app consumes VIVO data and depicts co-authored papers across selected schools COLLABORATION AND RESEARCH DISCOVERY WITH VIVOMike Conlon1; Kristi L. Holmes2,3; Katy Brner4; and VIVO Collaboration1 Clinical and Translational Sciences Institute, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL; 2 Translational Research Support Division, Bernard Becker Medical Library, Washington University in St. Louis School of Medicine, St. Louis, MO; 3 Washington University Institute of Clinical and Translational Sciences, Washington University in St. Louis School of Medicine, St. Louis, MO; 7 School of Library and Information Science, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN Temporal visualizations allow understanding of publication and award history by individuals, groups, and organizations over time *VIVO Collaboration: Cornell University: Dean Krat (Cornell PI), Manolo Bevia, Jim Blake, Nick Cappadona, Brian Caruso, Jon Corson-Rikert, Elly Cramer, Medha Devare, Elizabeth Hines, Huda Khan, Brian Lowe, Deepak Konidena, Brian Lowe, Joseph McEnerney, Holly Mistlebauer, Stella Mitchell, Anup Sawant, Christopher Westling, Tim Worrall, Rebecca Younes. University of Florida: Mike Conlon (VIVO and UF PI), Beth Auten, Michael Barbieri, Chris Barnes, Kaitlin Blackburn, Cecilia Botero, Kerry Britt, Erin Brooks, Amy Buhler, Ellie Bushhousen, Linda Butson, Chris Case, Christine Cogar, Valrie Davis, Mary Edwards, Nita Ferree, Rolando Garcia-Milan, George Hack, Chris Haines, Sara Henning, Rae Jesano, Margeaux Johnson, Meghan Latorre, Yang Li, Jennifer Lyon, Paula Markes, Hannah Norton, James Pence, Narayan Raum, Nicholas Rejack, Alexander Rockwell, Sara Russell Gonzalez, Nancy Schaefer, Dale Scheppler, Nicholas Skaggs, Matthew Tedder, Michele R. Tennant, Alicia Turner, Stephen Williams. Indiana University: Katy Borner (IU PI), Kavitha Chandrasekar, Bin Chen, Shanshan Chen, Ryan Cobine, Jeni Coey, Suresh Deivasigamani, Ying Ding, Russell Duhon, Jon Dunn, Poornima Gopinath, Julie Hardesty, Brian Keese, Namrata Lele, Micah Linnemeier, Nianli Ma, Robert H. McDonald, Asik Pradhan Gongaju, Mark Price, Michael Stamper, Yuyin Sun, Chintan Tank, Alan Walsh, Brian Wheeler, Feng Wu, Angela Zoss. Ponce School of Medicine: Richard J. Noel, Jr. (Ponce PI), Ricardo Espada Colon, Damaris Torres Cruz, Michael Vega Negrn. The Scripps Research Institute: Gerald Joyce (Scripps PI), Catherine Dunn, Sam Katov, Brant Kelley, Paula King, Angela Murrell, Barbara Noble, Cary Thomas, Michaeleen Trimarchi. Washington University in St. Louis School of Medicine: Rakesh Nagarajan (WUSTL PI), Kristi L. Holmes, Caerie Houchins, George Joseph, Sunita B. Koul, Leslie D. McIntosh. Weill Cornell Medical College: Curtis Cole (Weill PI), Paul Albert, Victor Brodsky, Mark Bronnimann, Adam Cheri, Oscar Cruz, Dan Dickinson, Richard Hu, Chris Huang, Itay Klaz, Kenneth Lee, Peter Michelini, Grace Migliorisi, John Rung, Jason Specland, Tru Tran, Vinay Varughese, Virgil Wong. This project is funded by the National Institutes of Health, U24 RR029822, "VIVO: Enabling National Networking of Scientists".