Yesterday afternoon at an ICASSP-2014 session on music transcription. Just as in the session on Diarization that I wrote about yesterday, most of the papers reported results on published data, and several also offered links to their code. Thus Ken O'Hanlon and Mark D. Plumbley, "Polyphonic Piano Transcription using Non-negative matrix factorisation and group sparsity", which ends with this note:
6. REPRODUCIBLE RESEARCH
This research benefits from the efforts of other researchers to share their code  and dataset . The open availability of these resources is commendable, allowing other researchers to easily and accurately compare methods. The code used in the experiments described in this paper is available at http://code.soundsoftware.ac.uk/projects/gs bnmf/.
On the way back to the hotel, I passed this brave little flower growing out of the wall of the Fortezza da Basso:
There was a time, not long ago, when "reproducible research" was flowering here and there in a similarly inhospitable scientific landscape.