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The term e-Research (alternately spelled eResearch) refers to the use of information technology to support existing and new forms of research. E-research extends e-Science and cyberinfrastructure to other disciplines, including the humanities and social sciences.
Examples of e-Research problems range across disciplines and include:
- modelling of ecosystems or economies
- exploration of human genome structures
- studies of large linguistic corpora
- integrated social policy analyses
Principle features of e-Research include:
E-Research includes research activities that use a spectrum of advanced information and communication technology (ICT) capabilities. It embraces new research methodologies emerging from increasing access to:
eResearch in Australia
Specialist services, centres or programmes instituted to support Australian data and technology intensive research operate under the umbrella term: eResearch. In March 2012, representatives from these eResearch groups came together to discuss the need build a "collaborative program to strengthen eResearch and address issues facing the sector nationally.". The Australian eResearch Organisation (AeRO) emerged from this forum as "a collaborative organisation of national and state-based research organisations to advance eResearch implementation and innovation in Australia." Professionals working in Australian eResearch annually convene a conference known as: eResearch Australasia.
- "e-Research Collaboration - Theory, Techniques and | Murugan Anandarajan | Springer". www.springer.com. Retrieved 2016-01-15.
- "Intersect Newsletter, 6 March 2012". Intersect Australia. Retrieved 14 January 2016.
- "About". Australian eResearch Organisation (AeRO). Retrieved 14 January 2016.
- "About". eResearch Australasia Conference. Retrieved 15 January 2016.
- UK National e-Science Centre
- Adelaide: eResearch South Australia
- New Zealand eScience Infrastructure (NeSI)
- Auckland Centre for eResearch
- University of Cape Town eResearch Centre
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