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Good Behavior: Sharing, and Reusing Research Video

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Air date: Friday, December 4, 2015, 2:00:00 PM
Time displayed is Eastern Time, Washington DC Local
Views: Total views: 187, (127 Live, 60 On-demand)
Category: BSSR - Behavioral and Social Sciences
Runtime: 00:52:35
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Description: NIH Behavioral and Social Sciences Seminar Series

Behavior is infinitely rich. In natural and laboratory settings, children exhibit an extraordinary array of behaviors—visual exploration, facial expressions, speech, gestures, locomotion, and social interactions. Video captures much of this richness and complexity. Using a broad range of examples, I show how video makes the fleeting, ephemeral nature of behavior tangible and permanent, and how researchers can use video to find the extraordinary in the most ordinary behaviors and, conversely, to reveal hidden structure in the most extraordinary behaviors. Indeed, video is so rich that it can be reused to ask new questions beyond the scope of the original study. In this sense, all behavior is good behavior—valuable to other researchers and capable of yielding new insights into the causes and consequences of learning and development. Data reuse exploits the richness of video to increase scientific transparency, accelerate the pace of discovery, and facilitate understanding of the causes of health and disease. These ideas motivate the Databrary project (databrary.org), funded by NIH and NSF, which enables video sharing and reuse among developmental researchers. With Databrary, the contribution of a particular dataset will no longer depend on the private activities of one researcher, but will instead benefit from the imagination of many researchers with different viewpoints.

Learn more and REGISTER http://events.r20.constantcontact.com/register/event?oeidk=a07ebit2msr88a3a768&llr=vykrlptab

AUTHOR: Karen E. Adolph, Ph.D., New York University

For more information go to https://obssr.od.nih.gov/news_and_events/lectures_and_seminars/BSSR_lecture_series/seminars.aspx
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NLM Title: Good behavior : sharing, and reusing research video / Karen E. Adolph.
Author: Adolph, Karen E.
National Institutes of Health (U.S.). Office of Behavioral and Social Sciences Research,
Publisher:
Abstract: (CIT): NIH Behavioral and Social Sciences Seminar Series Behavior is infinitely rich. In natural and laboratory settings, children exhibit an extraordinary array of behaviors--visual exploration, facial expressions, speech, gestures, locomotion, and social interactions. Video captures much of this richness and complexity. Using a broad range of examples, I show how video makes the fleeting, ephemeral nature of behavior tangible and permanent, and how researchers can use video to find the extraordinary in the most ordinary behaviors and, conversely, to reveal hidden structure in the most extraordinary behaviors. Indeed, video is so rich that it can be reused to ask new questions beyond the scope of the original study. In this sense, all behavior is good behavior--valuable to other researchers and capable of yielding new insights into the causes and consequences of learning and development. Data reuse exploits the richness of video to increase scientific transparency, accelerate the pace of discovery, and facilitate understanding of the causes of health and disease. These ideas motivate the Databrary project (databrary.org), funded by NIH and NSF, which enables video sharing and reuse among developmental researchers. With Databrary, the contribution of a particular dataset will no longer depend on the private activities of one researcher, but will instead benefit from the imagination of many researchers with different viewpoints.
Subjects: Behavioral Research
Infant Behavior
Information Dissemination
Video Recording
Publication Types: Lectures
Webcasts
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NLM Classification: WS 105
NLM ID: 101674295
CIT Live ID: 16969
Permanent link: https://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?19363