Darauf sollten Naturwissenschaftler achten, wenn sie eine Strategie zur Nutzung von Daten entwickeln

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graphic of multiple tech devices and people sharing information

Wie wir alle aus eigener Erfahrung wissen, haben viele Unternehmen seit Beginn der COVID-19-Pandemie zum Teil dauerhaft auf Remote-Arbeit umgestellt. Infolgedessen stellen Life-Science-Unternehmen fest, dass es angesichts des dezentralisierten Charakters der Arbeit einfach nicht mehr machbar ist, fachkundige Forschungsunterstützung für alle Mitarbeiter auf Abruf bereitzustellen.

Aber welche Tools können dabei helfen dennoch akkurate Daten auf Abruf zu erhalten? Unser Kollege Ray Gilmartin hat die wichtigsten Aspekte dazu in einem Beitrag für den Blog unserer Muttergesellschaft beschrieben, den wir nachfolgend im Original teilen.

In the Life Science space, this situation has amplified the need to provide easy-to-use, self-service research and discovery tools to knowledge workers. For this reason, knowledge managers are seeking out tools that provide the speed, comprehensiveness, and accuracy that expert users demand, while also providing the intuitiveness and user-friendly interfaces that non-expert users require to be able to perform research independently.

Given this unique situation, here are a number of questions to ask when developing a data strategy for your organization given today’s increasingly dispersed work environments: 

How do you handle siloed data?

Data and content come in many formats and access methods. This makes it difficult to find the information you need when you need it. As a result, your organization can’t maximize the value of its digital information investments when your knowledge workers can’t easily find the data and content that they need when working independently. Finding a solution that unifies the search experience across disparate data sources is critical to maximizing the value of your data.

How do you find the most relevant search results?

With the growing volume of published and proprietary content, your knowledge workers need tools to quickly find relevant content and extract insights. Finding a solution that integrates semantic technology allows your knowledge workers to expand their search queries to include synonyms and display results using semantically enriched visualizations, so that they don’t miss critical information, connections, and resulting insights, even when working independently.

How do you address copyright compliance?

With a largely remote workforce, copyright compliance can be a real challenge. Finding a solution that seamlessly integrates content and rights on a single platform is key to strengthening copyright compliant collaboration across today’s decentralized work environments.  

CCC’s RightFind Navigate unifies access to licensed third-party data sources, publicly available information resources, and internal proprietary content through a single intuitive, easy-to-use interface.

Navigate includes Semantic Search, which utilizes synonyms from a range of supported biomedical vocabularies to expand search queries and display results using semantically enriched visualizations, which helps uncover hidden information relationships to inspire insights.

And as a part of the RightFind Suite, Navigate integrates seamlessly with RightFind Enterprise and CCC’s copyright licenses, making copyright-compliant collaboration easier, providing faster discovery and insights with immediate access to scientific literature and data, accelerating the flow of research.

To learn more, please visit our RightFind Navigate page or additional suggested reading: 

Author: Ray Gilmartin

Ray Gilmartin is Director of Corporate Solutions for Copyright Clearance Center. He is responsible for knowledge management products within the Corporate Business Unit including RightFind Navigate, RightFind Professional, and XML for Mining. Ray has diverse experience in providing innovative tools for the management and distribution of information across multiple industries. Before joining CCC, he served in several leadership roles at Akamai, Avid Technology, and HP after beginning his career in TV journalism roles at Hearst Broadcasting and the Christian Science Monitor. Ray holds an MBA from Boston University and resides in Massachusetts with his wife and two young children.