How did I find the repositories?
Look for Charity Foundations, they keep a list of grants, some of them can be filtered for education.
Writing books from reusable blocks, so each book can be built as needed. Also: Print on Demand. Builtin revision control, nice metadata; would be interesting to know how they built the system to be usable. Open Source
Provides storage and management for scientific output. Also enables these outputs to be citeable through a DOI, for example: https://figshare.com/authors/Andrew_Farke/97445
From their Blog
Many researchers hold on to an old computer from a decade or two ago because it is the only way to access their old files, created in formats that are now obsolete. Once these computers break, the files are essentially lost. Many repositories store and back up your treasured research products and will, if appropriate file formats are used, attempt to move the data into new file formats as the original formats become obsolete. So long as the repository exists, your materials will remain readable and usable.
brief overview on various efforts.
DSpace 15 years old and very established. Will release v7.0 in 2018 to accomodate for modern Web Best Practices. FOSS. Used by Uni Ulm, OPARU: (http://registry.duraspace.org/registry/repository/7102)
Open Schience Framework, TODO
data management plan
DMPTool for selecting a plan.
A data management plan is a formal document that outlines how you will handle your data both during your research, and after the project is completed. The goal of a data management plan is to consider the many aspects of data management, metadata generation, data preservation, and analysis before the project begins; this ensures that data are well-managed in the present, and prepared for preservation in the future.