\documentclass[11pt]{article}%
\newcommand{\thisdocument}{Data Management Plan}%
\include{macros}
\newcommand{\mypar}{\vspace{1ex}\par\noindent{}}
\begin{document}
\mbox{}\vspace{4ex}
\begin{center}
\Large\bf
Data Management Plan for ``Explicit Approaches to Elliptic Curves and Modular
Abelian Varieties''
\end{center}
\mbox{}
The proposed research would result in tables of data about elliptic
curves, modular forms, and modular abelian varieties. These tables
will be made freely available on the PI's website under an open
(Creative Commons) license. Some of the data, especially tables of
elliptic curves over $\Q(\sqrt{5})$, will also be made available as a
package for use with Sage, and will be distributed on the Sage website
(see \url{http://sagemath.org}), which the PI hosts at University of
Washington using hardware purchased with an NSF SCREMS grant.
The proposed research would also produce a large amount of new
software. All of this software would be made freely available under
the GPL (GNU Public License) either as part of PSAGE (see
\url{http://code.google.com/p/purplesage/}) or as part of the standard
distribution of the free Sage software itself, which is mirrored to
dozens of servers around the world. Unstable code will first be
posted for anybody to download on the PSAGE website or use
via the interactive webpage \url{http://sagenb.org}; more generally
useful code will then migrate to the stable distribution of Sage,
after it undergoes a peer review process. The PI will retain the
copyright of all code submitted to Sage, but will license it under the
GPL, so that others may use and modify the code for free. As
mentioned above, Sage is completely free.
The papers resulting from this research will be published in standard
journals, conferences proceedings, etc., and also made freely
available on the PI's website, and posted to the Arxiv.
\end{document}