Open Access EuroVis

A collection of open access visualization research at the EuroVis 2018 conference.

Maintained by @jamesscottbrown, based on @sharoz's Open Access VIS project.

Goals of this site

  1. Collect openly accessible papers, data, and other materials from EuroVis before the conference.
  2. Encourage authors to post papers, data, and materials.
  3. Encourage posting on reliable open access repositories to avoid "link rot".
  4. Get an overview of how many EuroVis papers are inaccessible outside of a pay wall.

Badges

This paper is available on a reliable open access repository.

This paper is available on an author or institution site.

This paper may not be legitimately available outside of a paywall.

The materials or source code needed to reproduce this work are available on a reliable open access repository. Full criteria.

The materials or source code needed to reproduce this work are available from some other source.

The materials or source code needed to reproduce this work may not be available.

The experiment data is available on a reliable open access repository. Full criteria.

The experiment data is available from some other source.

The experiment data may not be available.

A simple explanation or interactive demonstration is available on a reliable open access repository. (Not sure if this is realistic)

A simple explanation or interactive demonstration is available.

A simple explanation or interactive demonstration may not be available.

How do I make my work open access?

I suggest using the Open Science Foundation (OSF) to post your work.

Sign up. Create a new project. And upload your paper, data, and materials. It takes under 5 minutes.

You can also connect your OSF project to a GitHub repository to avoid keeping track of multiple repositories.

Once you're done, make a GitHub issue with the URLs for your work.

What counts as a reliable open access repository?

The item(s) in the repository (pdf, dataset, code, etc.) needs to be freely accessible and have a permanent identifier.

The following domains are currently counted: osf.io, arxiv.org, biorxiv.org, psyarxiv.org, hal.inria.fr, hal.archives-ouvertes.fr, and eprints.whiterose.ac.uk

The Open Science Foundation (OSF) is suggested because it is general purpose and can store documents, materials, and data together. However, other open access repositories or institutional repositories are equally valid.

I see missing info, incorrect info, or a bug. How can I fix it?

Help filling in missing or incorrect info is greatly appreciated. The data and code are on GitHub.

Thumbnails are kept separately for now. Information for adding or improving thumbnails is also on GitHub.

Acknowledgements

This site was built with Boostrap, D3, and a fuckton of StackOverflow searches.

Some icons are from Font-Awesome-SVG-PNG (Font Awesome by Dave Gandy).

Open Access logo by PlOS via Wikipedia

Open access materials and open access data symbols by Center for Open Science. Note that the "partial credit" versions were created by me.

Closed access science icon is CC-BY by Steve Haroz