What are you doing to make your research faster?
Hampton University and UC Berkeley have partnered to bring research to the next level with an app called Hamptons Research, which will allow students and faculty to access their own data and analyze their own work.
The Hampton Research app, which launches this week, allows students to track their progress in research and analyze data that they collect during class.
The app will work across any university and include access to all academic databases, but it will be the most advanced feature available to students.
The goal is to provide a platform for students to share their data and build their own community of researchers, who can then use it to make their research better, said the University of California, Berkeley, engineering professor and lead developer of the Hamptont Research app.
The app will have features that allow students to view and share data and to see how their data is being used, said Eric Haus, who is also a Hamptondes developer.
For example, it will allow you to view a student’s data in real time and see how much time is spent doing different things.
It will allow people to see what data is shared, and it will provide access to their own personal data, Haus said.
The students will be able to use that data to track things like how much sleep they are getting, and they can see how long it takes them to get there.
Students can also post data that has been used for their own research, and those data will be available to other students and to the Hamont Research team, he said.
The idea is to create a collaborative environment, where students will share their research data and the Hamondens team will share it with other students.
That way, everyone has access to the same data, which is an important aspect of the project, Hau said.
Hamptons University and Berkeley have teamed up with the San Francisco-based startup Digital Labs, which has been working to improve research access for students for years.
Digital Labs has developed tools for academics to upload their own, private data and for universities to access those data.
Digital Labs CEO and co-founder Andrew Bensley said he hopes Hamptonds research app will bring in new students to the field.
He said the app will help students get into the field of research and that it will bring a lot of benefits to students as well as faculty.
“It will enable them to be a more productive member of their faculty, as well,” Bensly said.
“I think that’s what we are all trying to achieve, that’s the kind of value we’re trying to bring to our students, to our faculty, and to our institution.”
Hampton University and the UC Berkeley are also partnering with Open Science to provide access and analytics for students, faculty, researchers, and the public to data collected from the Hamon data platform.
The open data platform has been a major boon for the Hamons and UCs research.
Data from the data collection platform can be shared in real-time, with data being shared in a peer-to-peer fashion, with no centralized data repository, said Bensling.
In fact, the data from the Open Science platform is shared in an Open Science database on the Hampton data platform, and all of the data in the Open Data repository is automatically available to the public.