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 |
What do we really know about the linkages between good metadata and positive, productive user experiences with scholarly journals?
The Experience of Good Metadata: Linking Metadata to Research Impacts appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in CrossRef, design, discovery, information experience, KBART, MARC, markup, metadata, NISO, openaccess, research, technology, User Experience, XML |
Today we feature an interview with Darrell W. Gunter, the editor of a new book on Transforming Scholarly Publishing With Blockchain Technologies and AI.
Transforming Scholarly Publishing With Blockchain Technologies and AI: An Interview with Darrell Gunter appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Since in-person events are likely not going away, and neither are virtual ones, conference organizers are left with the most complex of options: hybrid. How can scholarly publishers help?
Guest Post — Fifty Shades of Hybrid Conferences: Why Publishers Should Care (and How You Can Help) appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Continuing a series looking at start-ups in the scholarly sector, from what they do and how it could be useful, to how they have got started, and tips they would share with other entrepreneurs. This time, an interview with Andrew Preston and Ben Kaube, two of the founders of online seminar platform Cassyni
Start-up Stories: Cassyni — The One-Stop-Shop for Online Seminars — Or, How to Get Your Product Built and Launched in 6 Months appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Business Models, cassyni, innovation, online learning, openaccess, Pandemic, research, scholarly communication, seminars, start up, start-ups, startups, technology, Tools, User Experience, virtual events |
Joe Esposito revisits his 2012 post on the unstated theory of the e-book, which assumes that a book consists only of its text and can be manipulated without regard to the nature and circumstances of its creation. This is only one theory of many, but it is now the prevailing one.
Revisiting: Theory of the E-book appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Authority, authors, Books, Controversial Topics, design, Historical, libraries, Nostalgia, openaccess, Reading, Social Media, technology, User Experience, World of Tomorrow |
Nikon’s annual photomicrography competition provides a beautiful showcase for the remarkable progress made every year in imaging methods and technologies.
Back to the Microscopic World — Nikon’s 2021 Small World Winners appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Pearson is offering online access to its entire textbook collection for $15 a month. Will students go for it?
Pearson Launches a Comprehensive Textbook Solution for Students. What Are Its Prospects? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Books, Business Models, college textbooks, Commerce, Economics, education, Experimentation, higher education, openaccess, Publishing, research, technology |
How much has changed in a dozen years? Lettie Conrad looks back at Ann Michael’s post from the 2009 SSP Annual Meeting, “Publishing for the Google Generation”.
Revisiting — The Google Generation Is Alright appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Turns out, digital transformation is actually more human than technical. Learn more in these case studies from Emerald and De Gruyter.
Digital Transformation Requires Cultural Evolution appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
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 |
In the second of two posts on persistent identifiers in scholarly communications, Phill Jones and Alice Meadows share information about a new cost-benefit analysis showing the value of widespread PID adoption
Making the Case for a PID-Optimized World appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Cost-benefit analysis, Crosssref, Datacite, Infrastructure, Jisc, MoreBrains, openaccess, ORCID, persistent identifiers, RAiD, research, ROR, technology, Tools, UKRI
As many organizations are navigating reopening of offices and a hybrid work environment, Silverchair shares their process and learnings over recent months.
Guest Post — Designing for Hybrid Work: The Silverchair Story appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Danielle Cooper and Roger Schonfeld analyze OverDrive’s purchase of the streaming video platform Kanopy.
A Media Empire for the (Public) Library? OverDrive Acquires Kanopy appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.