The AUPresses Library Relations Committee asks Peter Berkery and Mary Lee Kennedy to share their thoughts about how relations between publishers and libraries have changed.
Guest Post — What Do Library-Publisher Relations Look Like in 2022? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
A Creative Commons license is irrevocable; it says so right in the license. But it also says you can change your mind and distribute the work differently, or not at all. What does this mean?
Q: Can You Revoke a Creative Commons License? A: No. Er… Sort Of? Maybe? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Authority, authors, Books, Business Models, Controversial Topics, copyright, Creative Commons Licensing, Open Access, openaccess, research, Tools, Usability |
The research community is increasingly caught up in geopolitical events and strategies.
Weaponizing the Research Community appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Meet Raheema Jalal and Roshan the camel, bringing books to children in rural Pakistan.
Pakistan’s Camel-based Library appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
In a new twist on academic fraud, a company now offers to pay you to write and publish book reviews that will be credited to someone else.
A New Twist on a Publishing Scam: Ghost-authoring Book Reviews for Fun and Profit appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
If you can’t sneak your book into the library, then maybe a catchy tune can help with your sales.
The Scholarly Book Trailer appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
My new favorite author strategy. Step 1) Write a compelling book. Step 2) Be sneaky.
That’s One Way to Get Your Book in the Library appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Revisiting a 2017 post: The book is asked to perform many tasks, some of which are not necessarily the best use of the book format, whether in print or electronically. The long-form text, which may be print or digital, is a different matter, and is likely to remain with us and be called “a book” for some time to come.
Revisiting: The Multifarious Book appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
The SSP’s Charleston Pre-Conference Session looked at key issues and challenges in OA monograph publishing as well as how best to evaluate new OA book models and their potential ROI.
Opening The Book: SSP Charleston Pre-Conference Video Now Available appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
John Sherer describes a new research project which will look at the impact of open access on print monograph sales, particularly in light of the free access provided early in the COVID-19 pandemic.
Guest Post — Does Open Access Cannibalize Print Sales for Monographs? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
More about books about libraries and librarians, with a compilation of suggested readings.
More on Checking out Library Books appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Libraries and librarians the world over are complex, diverse, and distinctive — and they make for fascinating reading.
Reading About Libraries and Librarians appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
The ability to harvest and reuse publications metadata at scale is good for STEM journal articles but poor for monographs, with significant implications for RIM systems. Why is this so?
Guest Post: Scholarly Book Publishing Workflows and Implications for RIM Systems appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Nathan Mealey, Michael Rodriguez, and Charlie Barlow look at the state of Controlled Digital Lending.
Guest Post — The Library Technology Market’s Failure to Support Controlled Digital Lending appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
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 |