While there are many ways of looking at the data life cycle, this particular image emphasizes the repurposing and re-use of data, which is a driving force behind the success of data intensive science and the reason why data management has been deemed so important.
Source: Humphrey, Charles. (2006). “e-Science and the life cycle of research.” Retrieved 23 January 2011 from http://datalib.library.ualberta.ca/~humphrey/lifecycle-science060308.doc
This guide is intended to support researchers who want to effectively manage their data. It is equally important for researchers to understand newer requirements from grant funding agencies for managing research data and the research data life-cycle.
A variety of offices across campus can provide assistance in data management. For assistance in writing a data management plan or with data curation, please contact your subject specialist. Or contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Open Data Economy Unlocking Economic Value by Opening Government and Public Data.
The Fourth Paradigm:
Discovery or print
O’Neill Stacks QA76.9 .D37 F68 2009
In early December 2014 the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation announced its new Open Access policy. Beginning January 1, 2015, open access is required for all publications and associated data sets resulting from Foundation funding support. In a two-year transition period, publishers are allowed a 12-month embargo period during Year 1; no embargos will be allowed after January 1, 2017. Here is the relevant text:
Data Underlying Published Research Results Will Be Accessible and Open Immediately. The foundation will require that data underlying the published research results be immediately accessible and open. This too is subject to the transition period and a 12-month embargo may be applied.