As more publishers semantically enrich documents, Todd Carpenter considers whether links are the same as citations
Today we feature an interview with Darrell W. Gunter, the editor of a new book on Transforming Scholarly Publishing With Blockchain Technologies and AI.
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?
Interview with Leah Hinds, ExecDir of Charleston Hub, reflecting on preparations for holding the Charleston Conference in-person as well as virtual. @chsconf @lisalibrarian
The post The Charleston Conference — Trailblazing the Return to In-Person Events appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
In a collaborative open peer review process, the editor’s role changes as much as the reviewer’s role. Editors share some insights about how this works at JOSS.
The post Guest Post — The Evolving Role of Scientific Editing 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
Revisiting Tim Vines’ 2017 post — Open data continues to gain ground, but is there a revenue stream that would help journals recover the costs of gathering, reviewing and publishing data?
The post Revisiting: Is There a Business Case for Open Data? 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.
The post Digital Transformation Requires Cultural Evolution appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Today’s post is the first of two in which we look at the state of persistent identifiers and what they mean for publishers—to coincide with the first meeting, on June 21, of the new UK Research Identifier National Coordinating Council (RINCC) and publication the same day of a Cost Benefit Analysis Report, funded by the UK Persistent Identifiers (PIDs) for Open Access project.
The post Why Publishers Should Care About Persistent Identifiers appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
As many organizations are navigating reopening of offices and a hybrid work environment, Silverchair shares their process and learnings over recent months.
The post Guest Post — Designing for Hybrid Work: The Silverchair Story appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
In today’s post, Angela Cochran revisits her call to provide more editorial scrutiny to journal article references. Several new automated tools now available will help editors determine whether references are appropriate for including in scholarly works.
The post Revisiting: Turning a Critical Eye on Reference Lists appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
The Journal of Open Source Software was designed from scratch using the principles of open source and software design practices. This has both advantages and disadvantages, particularly with respect to elements of the traditional scholarly publishing ecosystem.