A new collaboration between JSTOR and the social annotation tool Hypothesis has seen more instructional uses of content and greater engagement among students with the material.
Will artificial intelligence fatally undermine the integrity of scholarly publishing? A formal debate from the annual meeting of the Society for Scholarly Publishing.
The post SSP Conference Debate: AI and the Integrity of Scholarly Publishing appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Today’s post looks at loosely coupled software and services that together could be used to create a modular library system. What are the merits, and flaws, of such an approach and what can libraries (and technology providers) do to remedy some of the less desired effects of such strategies?
The post Guest Post — Do Libraries Still Dream Unified Dreams? Part 2 appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Why is the unified dream of library software still so strong among the library community? In an ever more diverse library landscape, why do we still envision and talk about THE library system? And what are the alternatives?
The post Guest Post — Do Libraries Still Dream Unified Dreams? Part 1 appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Data quality and record keeping are going to grow in importance as a result of AI applications.
The impact of the changes artificial intelligence will cause rests on how creative humans can be at harnessing novel technologies to the greatest benefit. The challenge, then, for publishers, is to ensure they are the creative adopters leading the charge, as opposed to being trampled by better customer experiences created by other technological disruptors.
The post Guest Post: AI and Scholarly Publishing — A (Slightly) Hopeful View appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Inconsistency in location/format of usage rights information and CC badges across formats and platforms makes it challenging to discover if/how articles can be reused. @lisalibrarian
The post What Can I Do with This? Indicators of Usage Rights in the User Interface appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Paul Killoran, CEO of Ex Ordo reflects on the future of scholarly events and makes a case for innovation.
The post Guest Post — An Inspiring and Sustainable Future for Scholarly Events appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
@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”
The post A Serious Game for Scholarly Publishers: The STM Trends 2027 Helps Publishers Level Up appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Can current AI offerings be trusted as research tools?
The post Guest Post — Artificial Intelligence Not Yet Intelligent Enough to be a Trusted Research Aid appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
An SNSI research project looks at the views of university Chief Information Security Officers toward network security, potential threats, data security, and the risks posed by Sci-Hub.
The post Guest Post — What is Keeping University Chief Information Security Officers Up at Night appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.