Brought to you by NumFOCUS Foundation and O’Reilly Media Inc.
The official Jupyter Conference
August 22-23, 2017: Training
August 23-25, 2017: Tutorials & Conference
New York, NY
Bernie Randles

Bernie Randles
Graduate Student, UCLA

Bernie Randles is a graduate student in the Information Studies program at UCLA. Her work is centered around knowledge creation in astronomy, specifically examining astronomers’ data and software pipeline practices. She also researches the use of open source software in scientific research organizations, primarily in data-rich and computationally intensive fields. Previously, Bernie worked in IT (wearing many hats, some red) at several colleges and universities. She holds degrees in math, computer science, and fine arts.


11:05am–11:45am Friday, August 25, 2017
Reproducible research and open science
Location: Murray Hill Level: Non-technical
Bernie Randles (UCLA), Hope Chen (Harvard University)
Average rating: *****
(5.00, 1 rating)
Although researchers have traditionally cited code and data related to their publications, they are increasingly using the Jupyter Notebook to share the processes involved in the act of scientific inquiry. Bernie Randles and Hope Chen explore various aspects of citing Jupyter notebooks in publications, discussing benefits, pitfalls, and best practices for creating the "paper of the future." Read more.