The current uproar over artificial intelligence does not show us what the future of AI will look like, but rather how a human population falls into predictable patterns as it contemplates any new development: we are observing not AI but ourselves observing AI.
Who Is Going to Make Money from Artificial Intelligence in Scholarly Communications? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, Artificial Intelligence, Battlestar Galactica, CC BY, copyright, Creative Commons, Cylons, HAL 9000, licensing, Open Access, openaccess, Silicon Valley, sociology, technology, Tools, Voltaire, WALL-E, World of Tomorrow |
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
What Can I Do with This? Indicators of Usage Rights in the User Interface appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in CC BY, copyright, Creative Commons, Creative Commons licenses, interface design, Limiters, Open Access, openaccess, Reading, reuse, search, Tools, User Experience |
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 |
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 |
Shaun Khoo discusses the legal quandaries created by the Plan S Rights Retention Strategy (RRS).
Guest Post — Why the Plan S Rights Retention Strategy Probably Won’t Work appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
“For so many years researchers have been confused about what they can and can’t do with respect to copyright …We can make the life of the author easier!”: these were some […]
Let’s Align International and National Copyright OA Policy Action appeared first on SPARC Europe.
Posted in author rights, CC BY, cOAlition S, copyright, Creative Commons, European Commission, International, Ireland, national, netherlands, news, oa.copyright, oa.webinar, Open Access, open licensing, open science, openaccess, policymakers, policymaking, rights, rights retention, UK. |