Duke Medical Center Library & Archives
Tag: NIH

NIH Data Management & Sharing Policy Update
Posted On: Saturday, September 24, 2022 - 16:34 by Lesley Skalla

Is your research funded by NIH? Does your research generate scientific data? If you answered yes to both of these questions, you will need to submit a Data Management & Sharing Plan with your grant applications with receipt dates on/after January 25, 2023. Here are the latest updates relevant to the new NIH Data Management and Sharing Policy

  • This policy applies to new applications for receipt dates ON/AFTER January 25, 2023 (see Data Management & Sharing Overview).
  • Implementation changes for genomic data...
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    Categories: Explore Tools

    Tags: data management, data sharing, NIH

    NIH Data Sharing & Reuse Webinar: Oct. 14 @ 12p ET
    Posted On: Friday, September 23, 2022 - 18:14 by Lesley Skalla

    The new NIH Policy on Data Management and Sharing takes effect in January 2023. To help researchers across disciplines prepare, the NIH is hosting monthly Webinars with examples of how others have integrated data sharing and other open science principles into their work. The next NIH Data Sharing and Reuse Seminar will be held on Friday, October 14  at 12p ET and will feature Dr. Julia Lane presenting "Data Search and Discovery: Building an Amazon.com for Data" Click here...

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    Categories: Events

    Tags: data sharing, data reuse, NIH

    NIH Public Access Policy Compliance Revisited
    Posted On: Monday, July 18, 2022 - 10:27 by Lesley Skalla

    Did you know that your peer-reviewed publications from NIH-funded grants must be deposited into PubMed Central (PMC) upon acceptance of publication and made available to the public in PMC within 12 months of publication?  This is the requirement of the NIH Public Access Policy, which mandates that the public has access to published results of your NIH-funded research.

    Here are some tips for ensuring that you are in compliance!

  • As soon as your manuscript is published, ensure that it is submitted to PubMed Central. There are many options to do this, and it usually depends on the journal where your work is published. Sometimes the journal will do it for you. Other times...
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    Categories: Alerts

    Tags: NIH, NIH Public Access Policy

    New NIH Data Management and Sharing Policy!
    Posted On: Friday, February 25, 2022 - 16:38 by Lesley Skalla

    In October of 2020, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) announced its new Data Management and Sharing (DMS) Policy. Beginning in January 2023, this policy will require that all NIH researchers prospectively plan for how their scientific data and accompanying metadata will be preserved and shared by submitting a Data Management and Sharing Plan in their grant applications. This new plan goes into effect on January 25, 2023 replacing the current Data Management and Sharing Policy from 2003. The new policy continues NIH's commitment to making sure that the results and outputs of NIH funded...

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    Categories: Alerts, Resource Updates

    Tags: NIH, data management, data sharing

    NIH Preprints for Early Access to COVID-19 Research
    Posted On: Friday, June 19, 2020 - 18:15 by Karen Barton

    The National Library of Medicine (NLM) has launched a pilot project to test the viability of making preprints resulting from NIH-funded research available via PubMed Central (PMC). It is very important to note that these preprints will NOT be peer-reviewed. Therefore, when you search PubMed Central or PubMed (which also retrieves PubMed Central articles), you may see preprints in your search results that will display the banner shown to the right below.

    The pilot project will run for a minimum of 12 months and will initially focus on increasing the discoverability of preprints relating to the COVID-19 pandemic. Once curation and ingest workflows become scalable, NLM hopes to expand the pilot to include the full spectrum of NIH...

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    Categories: Resource Updates

    Tags: NIH, COVID-19, for researchers, research, coronavirus

    Update for PubMed's Best Match Sort
    Posted On: Monday, January 29, 2018 - 09:45 by Jesse Akman

    At the end of 2017, PubMed unveiled its updated Best Match sort order algorithm.  Rather than sorting search results by publication date, Best Match allows you to sort by relevancy. The new algorithm incorporates machine learning to re-rank the top articles returned for improved relevance. This update builds on the original Best Match sort algorithm's term frequency ranking. For more information about the updated Best Match sort, check out this blog post from the National Library of Medicine.

    If you have further questions about PubMed, the Library offers this handy tipsheet on PubMed Basics...

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    Categories: Resource Updates

    Tags: pubmed, NIH, for researchers, NLM

    Office Hours to Assist with Human Subject Research Proposals
    Posted On: Wednesday, December 20, 2017 - 14:44 by Beverly Murphy

    The National Institutes of Health (NIH) has broadened its definition of clinical trial and is instituting the use of a new forms packet for collecting information about human subjects research at the time of proposal submission. These changes are substantial and will impact applications (new, resubmission, or revision) and awards with submission dates after January 25, 2018.

    In an effort to answer questions related to these changes, several offices at Duke are coming together to offer office hours at the Medical Center Library & Archives (see schedule below). These are open to any faculty and staff with questions about proposal preparation or submission. General questions about these changes or office hours can be directed to ...

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    Categories: Alerts

    Tags: NIH, for researchers, research

    NIH Statement on Predatory Publishing
    Posted On: Tuesday, November 7, 2017 - 13:39 by Jesse Akman

    The National Institutes of Health (NIH) recently released a statement intended to "protect the credibility of published research" by encouraging authors to publish papers resulting from NIH-funded research in reputable journals.  You can read the full statement here.

    For resources to help you determine where (and where not) to publish, see our Publication Metrics Guide.

    Have questions about predatory publishing? Ask a Librarian! Contact us at medical-librarian@duke.edu.

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    Tags: NIH, publishing, publications

    Who's Responsible for Public Access Policy Compliance?
    Posted On: Monday, September 19, 2016 - 10:11 by Patricia Thibodeau

    The bottom line is that the PI is responsible even if not an author on the article.  Any author or PI can submit the manuscript file(s) and approve the submission, but unless the submission and final version are approved, the publication becomes non-compliant within 30 days of publication.  That can be a problem when renewing or seeking funding.

    AUTHORS!  You can help the PIs by letting them know when a manuscript attributed to their grant has been submitted for publication.

    How do I track publications?

      • Set up a...
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    Tags: NIH, NIH Public Access Policy

    Why YOU should have a My NCBI Account
    Posted On: Monday, March 28, 2016 - 16:04 by Alex Mesa

    NCBI (National Center for Biotechnology Information) has 60+ databases, including PubMed, MeSH, Bookshelf and others you may be familiar with. In this blog post, we are looking at My NCBI a free, personalized account for YOU to use in conjunction with all of NCBI.

    My NCBI allows you to save searches, save collections of citations, manage filters, and save site preferences for major NCBI databases. For anyone with NIH funding, it is best to log into My NCBI by clicking on NIH Login and using your eRA Commons credentials. For those without an eRA Commons account, we recommend logging in with your Duke NetID....

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    Categories: Explore Tools

    Tags: My NCBI, NIH Public Access Policy, NIH, pubmed

    New NIH Biosketches: Use SciENcv!
    Posted On: Tuesday, May 26, 2015 - 11:32 by Beverly Murphy

    Science Experts Network Curriculum Vitae (SciENcv) is a new system for creating and updating your NIH biosketch with the new format or NSF biosketch (required as of May 25, 2015).

    Duke is strongly encouraging the use of this system since it will save you time now and in the future due to its automated features.

    •    Pulls in profile information if you already have a profile in eRA Commons
    •    Uploads your publications from My NCBI’s My Bibliography or through an ORCID account
    •    Allows you to create several different versions of your profile by reusing information...

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    Categories: Alerts

    Tags: NIH, My NCBI, SciENcv