In preparation for a presentation, Curtis Kendrick tried ChatGPT to see what it (they?) had to say. The results at first seemed credible, but where ChatGPT failed miserably was in the non-existent citations it provided.
Guest Post — The Efficacy of ChatGPT: Is it Time for the Librarians to Go Home? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Why are national PID strategies having a moment, and why should you care? Find out in today’s post by Alice Meadows.
Why PID Strategies Are Having A Moment — And Why You Should Care appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Australia, Canada, Crosssref, data publishing, Datacite, discovery, DOI, Economics, Handles, IGSN, Infrastructure, ISNI, openaccess, ORCID, persistent identifiers, PIDs, Policy, RAiD, RDA, research infrastructure, ROR, RRID, technology, Tools, UK. |
A YouTuber sets up a system where the swimming patterns of his fish let them “play” Pokemon online. What could possibly go wrong?
The Dangers of Automation: Keep Your Pokemon-playing Fish Away from Your Credit Cards appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
A recap of a recent SSP webinar on artificial intelligence (AI) and scholarly publishing. How can this set of technologies help or harm scholarly publishing, and what are some current trends? What are the risks of AI, and what should we look out for?
Guest Post – AI and Scholarly Publishing: A View from Three Experts appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, Artificial Intelligence, Authority, authors, automation, bias, Diversity, Equity, Inclusion, and Accessibility, Experimentation, innovation, openaccess, Peer review, sociology, technology, Tools, World of Tomorrow |
After making up a false claim about a nonexistent study done by the AAAS, the AI software admitted that it made a mistake and then apologized.
Did ChatGPT Just Lie To Me? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Artificial Intelligence, Authority, bullshit, ChatGPT, citations, openaccess, Social Media, technology, tweets, Twitter, User Experience |
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 |
The STM Integrity Hub will include software to detect image manipulation and duplication. It is important that the effectiveness of the software be evaluated in a transparent process.
Guest Post — Publishers Should Be Transparent About the Capabilities and Limitations of Software They Use to Detect Image Manipulation or Duplication appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
GitHub and Microsoft are being sued for using open source software without creator attribution in alleged violation of open licensing requirements. What implications does this have for the scholarly literature and Creative Commons licenses?
GitHub is Sued, and We May Learn Something About Creative Commons Licensing appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in attribution, authors, CC BY, Controversial Topics, copyright, Creative Commons, lawsuits, Open Access, openaccess, reuse, tdm, technology, text and data mining |
Research bureaucracy and administrative burden has become so overpowering that many researchers are reporting that they don’t have time to do any research anymore. Phill Jones argues that technology in the form of PIDs will go a long way to fixing this.
Unnecessary Research Bureaucracy is Killing Academic Productivity, But it IS Fixable appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Advocacy, bureaucracy, funders, Government Policy, Infrastructure, innovation, Metrics and Analytics, openaccess, persistent identifiers, PIDs, research management, technology |
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 |
Though open access indicators within a given publishing platform are relatively consistent, significant inconsistency across platforms likely creates user confusion.
A Failure to Communicate: Indicators of Open Access in the User Interface appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Significant breakthroughs in jargon have enabled the development of the hyper encabulator, sure to serve all your encabulation needs.
A History of Encabulation — Advancements From the Turbo Encabulator and the Retro Encabulator Have Led to the Hyper Encabulator appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Eleven years after the Open Discovery Initiative (ODI) launched, I wonder: How are ODI conformance statements helping to drive transparency and cross-sector improvements to web-scale library discovery services?
Web-scale Library Search: Where Are We Today? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in discovery, information standards, Infrastructure, libraries, library discovery, metadata, NISO, open discovery initiative, openaccess, search engine, technology, User Experience |
Rachel Helps, the Wikipedian-in-residence at the BYU libraries discusses the intersection of scholarly journals and Wikipedia.
Guest Post – Wikipedia’s Citations Are Influencing Scholars and Publishers appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.