Generative AI wants to make information cheap, but will people want to read it? Are we ready for more productive writers?
AI Will Lead Us to Need More Garbage-subtraction. appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, Artificial Intelligence, Esther Dyson, Information overload, innovation, openaccess, Peer review, quality, scale, selectivity, Stewart Brand, technology, Value (economics), World of Tomorrow |
A report of the Chef’s panel on AI, Open content, and research integrity during the Frankfurt Book Fair.
Chefs Panel Discusses AI, Integrity and Open Content in Frankfurt appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, Artificial Intelligence, copyright, Creative Commons licenses, ethics, Frankfurt Book Fair, LLM, LLMs. ChatGPT, Open Access, openaccess, OpenAI, research integrity, technology, Tools |
Posted in access, Business Models, copyright, curation, deposit, digital preservation, DVDs, Historical, history, libraries, Movies, Netflix, Nostalgia, openaccess, preservation, selection, Streaming, Streaming media, technology, Trends |
With a lawsuit filed last week Pen America, Penguin Random House, authors, and parents began fighting book bans. Other publishers should help.
The Publishing Community Should More Actively Oppose Book Bans appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AAP, Advocacy, Association of American Publishers, authors, book banning, book bans, Books, Controversial Topics, education, ethics, First Amendment, Human Rights and Liberties, intellectual freedom, Island Trees Union Free School District v. Pico, judiciary, libraries, National Coalition Against Censorship, openaccess, Pen America, Pico, Policy, rights, school districts, school libraries, Social Role, Supreme Court, Supreme Court of the United States |
@TAC_NISO describes STM Association 2027 Trends report released Thursday. It helps people grasp the direction and impact of technology changes in our community so they can “level up”
A Serious Game for Scholarly Publishers: The STM Trends 2027 Helps Publishers Level Up appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Artificial Intelligence, digital technology, digital transformation, future, Futures Thinking, internet trends, open research, openaccess, publishing integrity, research, research integrity, STM Association, technology, technology trends, Tools |
A Federal judge’s ruling offered a stern rebuke of the Internet Archive’s National Emergency Library and its controlled digital lending service, providing a significant victory for the four publishers that had filed suit.
Controlled Digital Lending Takes a Blow in Court appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Brewster Kahle, CDL, controlled digital lending, Controversial Topics, copyright, digital books, Ebooks, ia, infringement, Internet Archive, lawsuit, libraries, national emergency library, openaccess, rights, technology |
An interview with ChatGPT on issues related to scholarly communication.
Thoughts on AI’s Impact on Scholarly Communications? An Interview with ChatGPT appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, Artificial Intelligence, authorship, automatic, chatbot, ChatGPT, Disruptive technology, Experimentation, future, Human-Computer Interaction, innovation, Interview, machine learning, openaccess, OpenAI, predatory publishing, technology, Text generation, World of Tomorrow |
Funder guidance is too vague when it comes to identifiers and metadata. It needs to get specific to be effective.
We All Know What We Mean, Can We Just Put It In The Policy? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in CrossRef, D, Datacite, Digital Object Identifier (DOI), GRID, identifiers, identifiers ORCID, IGSN, Infrastructure, ISNI, metadata, Metrics and Analytics, name identification, NISO, Open Access, openaccess, ORCID, OSTP, OSTP memo, Pareto Principle, persistent identifiers, PID graph, PIDs, Policy, public policy, Ringgold, ROR, technology |
A new conference explores ways research can turn the scientific method onto improving its own results.
Innovating the Science of Science: A report of the ICSSI meeting appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Assessment, bibliometrics, Conference, future of research, innovation, Metrics and Analytics, openaccess, Organizational Management, Policy, Quantitative research, report, research, Science, sociology |
Two giants in the library technology market move the battle over who controls library catalog records to court.
Let the Metadata Wars Begin appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Clarivate, Competition, competitors, discovery, ExLibris, Infrastructure, lawsuit, libraries, Library catalog, metadata, MetaDoor, OCLC, openaccess, ProQuest, technology |
User-centered design provides a model for improving services, but is the history of print holding publishers back?
Iterative Development, User-centered Design, and the Fear of Getting it Wrong in Publishing appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in A/B testing, design, end users, experimental design, Experimentation, openaccess, risk, services, technology, User Experience, User Interfaces, user-centered design, users, UX |
FORCE11 hosts a diverse virtual conference to build global connections to improve scholarly communications.
FORCE11 Engages a Global Audience at FORCE2021 appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Conference, conference reports, data publishing, diversity, Diversity, Equity, Inclusion, and Accessibility, ethics, FORCE11, global publishing, Infrastructure, openaccess, Pandemic, technology, Tools |
Since 1996, the Internet Archive has been capturing the World Wide Web but also doing so much more to preserve our digital world behind the scenes.
Celebrating 25 Years of Preserving the Web appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in anniversary, Archive.org, archives, Books, Brewster Kahle, digital preservation, Historical, History of the Internet, Internet Archive, libraries, library preservation, Nostalgia, openaccess, preservation, technology |
As more publishers semantically enrich documents, Todd Carpenter considers whether links are the same as citations
Where Does Enhancement End and Citation Begin? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, authors, CC BY, CC-BY-NC, citations, HTML, hypertext, innovation, linking systems, machine reading, markup, natural language processing, NISO, openaccess, production, Reading, semantic enrichment, semantic technologies, technology, User Experience |
On July 4, 1971 Michael Hart posted the first ebook file on the ARPANET and transformed content distribution.
Happy Birthday to the eBook! appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in anniversary, Books, copyright, Ebooks, ePub, Historical, history, History of the Internet, innovation, internet, Michael Hart, Open Access, openaccess, Project Gutenberg, technology |