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  1. SfN partnered with NIH and leading neuroscientists who are experts in the field of scientific rigor to offer the series, Promoting Awareness and Knowledge to Enhance Scientific Rigor in Neuroscience as a part of NIH’s Training Modules to Enhance Data Reproducibility (TMEDR). All original materials produced in this series are provided open access to the field and are supported by Grant Number R25DA041326 from the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA). The contents of this series are solely the responsibility of the Society for Neuroscience and do not necessarily reflect the official views of NIDA. An Introduction to Scientific Rigor Record Keeping and Data Management for High-Quality Science Optimizing Experimental Design for High-Quality Science
  2. Join Os Steward and Lique Coolen – leaders of SfN’s Foundations of Rigorous Neuroscience Research (FRN) program for a live virtual town hall, September 19, 2019 from 1-2 pm EDT. Drs. Steward and Coolen will facilitate an online discussion opportunity for you to share your experiences and ideas related to enhancing a research culture that supports scientific rigor. They can also answer your questions about FRN and collect your suggestions about what topics and speakers the training program should include. Reply to this topic below with your questions either before the town hall or during the event for Os and Lique to answer! Meet the FRN program’s Co-PI’s: Oswald Steward, PhD Oswald Steward is founding director of the Reeve-Irvine Research Center for Spinal Cord Injury at the University of California, Irvine. He is Reeve-Irvine Professor of Anatomy and Neurobiology and holds additional joint appointments in the departments of neurobiology and behavior and neurosurgery. His research focuses on how neurons create and maintain their connections, how synapses are modified by experience and injury, and the role of genes in neuronal regeneration, growth, and function. He received his PhD in psychobiology/neuroscience from the University of California, Irvine. Lique Coolen, PhD Lique Coolen is a professor of biological sciences and associate dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at Kent State University. Most recently, she was a professor of physiology and neurobiology and associate dean for postdoctoral studies at the University of Mississippi Medical Center. Her research focuses on the neural basis for social behavior and endocrine function, as well as spinal reflexes with the goal to develop new treatments for spinal cord injury. Coolen earned her PhD in neuroscience from the University of Nijmegen, in the Netherlands. We are evaluating this program at every step and rely on your input and feedback to improve! At the end of the Live Chat, please fill out the survey below.
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    Join Os Steward and Lique Coolen – leaders of SfN’s Foundations of Rigorous Neuroscience Research (FRN) program for a live virtual town hall, September 19, 2019 from 1-2 pm EDT. Drs. Steward and Coolen will facilitate an online discussion opportunity for you to share your experiences and ideas related to enhancing a research culture that supports scientific rigor. They can also answer your questions about FRN and collect your suggestions about what topics and speakers the training program should include. Check out the town hall and submit your questions and comments either before the town hall or during the event for Os and Lique to answer!
  4. NIH guidelines for rigor and transparency were discussed at the professional development session on Sunday at SfN 2016 (3-5pm). Lots of examples for how grants will be reviewed and scored in the future were included, but we have been asked several times for the ‘authentication of key biological resources’ example that our library has put together and was used in the last talk. Please find the link below: library.ucsd.edu ExampleAuthenticationKeyBiologicalChemicalResources201609b.pdf 46.32 KB The document is an example of many possible authentication methods and centers on: properly identifying the research resource / checking with authoritative database for known problems methods for authenticating the research resource (cell lines and antibodies) These should be standard methods, but if you are looking for an example it may be a good place to start.
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