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- Open Access Days 2021 on ParticipationLocation: Open Access Programm
The Open Access Days are the central annual conference on Open Access and Open Science in the German-speaking world. They will next be held online from 27-29 September 2021 and are organised by the open-access.network project. The HZB library will be available on Wednesday for questions and suggestions.
Conference participation is free of charge and does not require registration. You can join at any time. Create your individual agenda. On Monday morning the keynote lecture and some other presentations are in English.
14:00 - Session #1: Aktuelles von den Forschungsförderern: OA-Programme und -Monitorings
09:30 - Session #5: OA für Einsteiger*innen
09:30 - Session #6: OA-Finanzierungsmodelle
14:00 - Session #8: OA in außeruniversitären Einrichtungen
16:00 - Q&A Session mit Peter Suber – was Sie schon immer zu Open Access fragen und diskutieren wollten!
11:00 - Workshop 4: Creative Commons Lizenzen FAQs
- CatLab Highlight Lecture Prof. Yang Shao-Horn (MIT)Location: ONLINE
Prof. Yang Shao-Horn
Prof. Yang Shao-Horn
Electrochemical Energy Lab
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Addressing Scientific Challenges Towards Mitigating Climate Change
Moderated by Prof. Robert Schlögl (Fritz-Haber-Institut)
It is an urgent need to reduce our global carbon dioxide emissions to mitigate climate change. While low-cost electricity from solar and wind provides exciting opportunities to reduce emissions, converting electricity to efficient carbon-free or carbon-neutral energy carriers at scale such as stored electrons, fuels and heat remains challenging to deep decarbonization. Electrochemical reactions are central to electrification via batteries, electrolysis in making chemicals, fuels and materials, and negative emission technologies, which represent three important capabilities to connect electricity with our energy demands. Fundamental research on surface and molecular sciences, electron/ion transfer, and ion transport is instrumental to address scientific challenges and make breakthroughs in the core technologies such as lithium batteries and production of hydrogen-based carriers and metals.
In this lecture, we will address scientific challenges and recent progress in regulating surface oxygen activity and tuning interfacial hydrogen bonds to enhance the functions of lithium batteries, and electrocatalysis of water splitting.
- Third European Workshop on OPTICS FOR SOLAR ENERGYLocation: WISTA, Rudower Chaussee 17, 12489 Berlin, Germany
The Third European Workshop on Optics for Solar Energy will review current trends and recent developments in the field of optics and nanophotonics for solar energy conversion devices. The workshop covers various topics such as (nano-)optical light management for single-junction and tandem solar cells and solar fuel devices, photon up- and down conversion, optical modelling of mono- and bifacial solar modules and energy yield calculations. The workshop is organized by the Helmholtz Excellence Network SolarMath. We encourage the participants to not only present their latest results but also to address problems and open questions – this might help to identify possible topics for collaboration.
- Technology Transfer Award CeremonyLocation: HZB Wilhelm-Conrad-Röntgen-Campus
HZB awards prize for the best technology transfer project
On 5th October, the best innovation project from HZB will be awarded the Technology Transfer Prize 2021. The award ceremony is open to the public and will be recorded at 14:00 in the BESSY II lecture hall at the HZB site in Berlin-Adlershof and broadcast live online.
An exhibition will provide information about all the projects submitted to the competition from Tuesday, 21st September in Wannsee and in Adlershof.
- FAIRmat Colloquium (Barend Mons)Location: Erwin-Schrödinger-Zentrum der Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin / conference room 0'119
Barend Mons will talk about How to materialise FAIR. First, he will share with us the experiences of the early implementation phase of the FAIR guiding principles: He will give a brief historical review, address how FAIR became a hype term (already more than 5000 citations in the 2016 article) and how this also distracted FAIR from its core at some points. He then will zoom in on lessons learned, and how to make FAIR ‘materialise’. Finally, he will make a plea for proper and well-budgeted data stewardship plans, compliant with the FAIR guiding principles for each and every research project we may contemplate (yes already when we contemplate, not in hindsight!).
For more information, please visit: https://www.fair-di.eu/fairdi-colloqium-home