Mario Antonioletti

The inaugural Research Software Engineers (RSE) meeting will take place on Wednesday 26th September 2018, from 13:00–15:00, in room G.03, Bayes Centre, at the University of Edinburgh.
By Raniere Silva, Software Sustainability Institute, Aleksandra Nenadic, Software Sustainability Institute, Mario Antonioletti, Software Sustainability Institute. After six years of working and communicating with The Carpentries’ staff and community via email and various video conferencing tools at all sorts of early or late hours, we finally met them face-to-face for the very first time at CarpentryCon 2018. It was all very exciting!

By Mario Antonioletti, Research Software Engineer

By Mario Antonioletti, Software Sustainability Institute, Nikoleta Evdokia Glynatsi

If you were not able to attend the Fellowship 2017 Informational Webinar, a recording of this event has been made available on the Institute's SoftwareSaved YouTube channel: 

Fellowship 2017 Programme

It's worth watching if you are thinking of applying for a fellowship.

By M.H. Beals, Loughborough University, J. H, Nielsen, UCL, B. A. Laken, UCL and M. Antonioletti, University of Edinburgh.

A speed blog from the Collaborations Workshop 2016 (CW16).

The importance and credit associated with publishing negative results.

As researchers, the majority our experiments and explorations do not always pan out. When this occurs, pressure prompts us to move on to the next idea, looking for that big result that will make our name and build our reputation. What are the knock-on effects of doing this? By not reporting our failures, are…

By Mario Antonioletti.

A version of this post originally appeared on the EPCC blog.

I participated as an instructor in a Software Carpentry bootcamp that took place this week in Oxford. The bootcamp was organised by Jonathan Cooper and targeted at researchers involved in the Oxford Doctoral Training Centre. Shoaib Sufi from the Institute was the other instructor at this event. The three of us taught about 30 attendees from various disciplines studying for DPhils (this being Oxford) as well as some Postdocs, giving…

By Neil Chue Hong and Mario Antonioletti.

How can we tell what software has been produced from projects funded by a particular organisation? Is there a way of maximising reuse of good code whilst recognising that not everything has been produced with reusability in mind? 

Buried deep within a recent JISC news announcement is a note about a project called Software Hub - a platform for easy access to open source software for education and research. What isn't in that announcement is that this is a project involving the…

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