48 Association of Research Libraries Research Library Issues 296 — 2018 voices of a number of partners. In this case, astronomy librarians and information science graduate students needed to refer to the work of archivists in order to learn necessary considerations to bring to the researchers for feedback and decision-making. Conclusion In both of these examples, the central requirements of sharing openly without attachment to a single perspective, inviting many voices to participate in the discussion, and of focusing on the common goals, facilitated a successful solution. Each individual’s expertise and perspective was needed in order to develop a successful radical collaboration. Endnotes 1. Arfon M. Smith, Daniel S. Katz, Kyle E. Niemeyer, and the FORCE11 Software Citation Working Group, “Software Citation Principles,” PeerJ Computer Science 2:e86 (September 2016), https://doi. org/10.7717/peerj-cs.86. 2. Astrobites blog, accessed December 5, 2018, https://astrobites.org/. © 2018 Megan Potterbusch This article is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. To view a copy of this license, visit https:// creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/. To cite this article: Megan Potterbusch. “What is Open Science, and How Can Radical Collaboration Facilitate It?” Research Library Issues, no. 296 (2018): 44–48. https://doi.org/10.29242/rli.296.6.