Selected Resources for Presentations and Publications
Data and Supplemental Material Repositories
Unique IDs for your Antibodies, Model Organisms, and Tools
Selecting a Data Repository
An effective way to make your data accessible is to store it in a repository. In this case, a data repository refers to a storage service that offers a mechanism for managing and storing digital content, where users can upload final datasets to make them accessible and discoverable.
Benefits of digital repositories include:
NIH Data Management and Sharing Requirements
Get assistance with writing your plan for the new NIH Data Management and Sharing Policy from our Guide.
Journal Sharing Requirements
To make your data/supplements available, first make sure that they are appropriate for sharing (e.g. de-identified if needed), and properly organized and labeled. Typically uploading datasets or supplements are straightforward.
More general considerations when deciding where to deposit your data
First, check funder or journal requirements for recommended or preferred repositor/ies
Repository Directories and Lists
Sample Discipline-Specific Repositories
General and Cross-Disciplinary Repositories
UVA Data Repository
In general, NIH does not endorse any particular repository. Overall, NIH encourages researchers to select the repository that is most appropriate for their data type and discipline. This list of NIH-supported repositories provides examples of suitable repositories.
General Data Repositories
The Generalist Repository Ecosystem Initiative (GREI) includes seven established generalist repositories that will work together to establish consistent metadata, develop use cases for data sharing, train and educate researchers on FAIR data and the importance of data sharing, and more: