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Research from Stanford University Data and More from Stanford's Cutting Edge Researchers

Exploring this Exhibit

This collection includes research outputs from Stanford-associated researchers on the wide variety of topics and fields under investigation at Stanford University, including statistics, engineering, biology, chemistry, social sciences, humanities, medicine, physics, geosciences, and the environment. This content is made discoverable and accessible via deposit into the Stanford Digital Repository (SDR). You can find out more about the SDR service and federal funding agency requirements for data sharing and preservation on the About page.

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"I think every scientist should consider using Stanford Digital Repository. It provides an easy-to-use platform for efficient communication of research findings which is essential to reproducibility and trust in science publications."

– Hatef Monajemi, Graduate Student, Civil and Environmental Engineering

SDR Deposit of the Week: All in the Family


By many measures, Stanford is a big place. Two typical measures: the historic campus (6th largest in the US) stretches across 8,180 acres, and is home to over 31,000 students, faculty, and staff this academic year. A random measure: for the JSTOR database subscription provided by the Libraries, Stanford's institution classification level is “very large."

But some days, Stanford feels like a small, close-knit town where degrees of separation between community members rarely exceed two or three.

For instance, recently I received an email from Karen Casciotti, an eight-time SDR depositor, with a request for a DOI for her most recent deposit to the Marine Biogeochemistry Data collection she established in 2013.

In addition to serving as Associate Professor of Earth System Science and Senior Fellow, Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment, Karen is the spouse of Peter Mangiafico, my colleague in the Libraries and a software engineer for the Stanford Digital Repository. Karen routinely uses the software that her husband builds and maintains! How sweet is that?

Read the rest of this story on the Data Stories page.