Researcher from qBionano and collaborators have just published a new paper in Nature Nanotechnology. In this paper, a new “minimum reporting standard” for bio–nano science is introduced, called MIRIBEL.
On Wednesday 13 March 2019, the President’s Address and Reception was hosted in the City and Guilds Building of the South Kensington Campus of Imperial College London.
This was President Alice Gast’s fifth annual address to the College community. This annual event also provides an opportunity to celebrate outstanding achievements and external accolades of Imperial’s staff and alumni.
This year, qBionano’s Mattias was an awardee, recognized for outstanding achievements in policy engagement. This includes his recent invited contribution at the Houses of Parliament. More examples of his recent policy engagements are available here.
The full text of the President’s Address is available here and some photos from the evening are available below.
On January 21, qBionano’s Mattias participated in a panel debate entitled “How Researchers & Publishers Can Collaborate In The Move Towards Open Science” organized by Elsevier in Amsterdam. Below is the full video from the event. Mattias also shares a summary of key take-away messages in this blog post.
The outsized importance of publications has meant too many research students focus on featuring papers in prestigous journals, despite having success in doing so feeling like something of a lottery. To Mattias Björnmalm, a strong focus on the research output instead of the research process is detrimental to research itself. Research is about increasing our understanding of the world and helping to solve problems. At its best and most effective, this is a collaborative endeavour leveraging diverse skills and experiences. Ensuring we focus our definition of success around valuable contributions — instead of around the final output — would recognise and reward good research and researchers.
Challenges and opportunities related to the clinical translation of nanomaterials is an area of intense research. In this blog post, qBionano’s Mattias discusses a recent article in Nature Biomedical Engineering on this important topic.
In this blog post, qBionano’s Mattias discusses a potential path for publishers based at non-profit, scholarly societies towards quickly and easily becoming compatible with Plan S. Today’s blog post is a follow-up from an earlier blog post here on qBionano.Read More »
eLife and Center for Open Science (COS), today announced their support for the continuing development of Plaudit – a mechanism for academics to share their research recommendations openly with readers.