NISO Webinar: Taking Full Advantage:Discovery of Open Access ContentMay 8, 2013Speakers:William Gunn, Head of Academic Out...
Discovery and Re-use ofOpen Access ResearchWilliam Gunn, Ph.D.Head of Academic OutreachMendeley@mrgunn
How do people discoverresearch?
If you’re a publisher, you surveyand find this• Browsing the journal• Google Scholar• TOC alerts• RSS feeds• Library catal...
If you’re a librarian, you maythink this• Google Scholar• Library catalog• Actually going to the library• TOC email alerts...
If you’re a scientist, you askyour colleagues and they tell youthis• Google Scholar• Via email from PI/colleague• Library ...
There’s a lot of pent up demand• Pubmed Central downloads areabout 50% from non-institutionaldomains.• Searches landing on...
The difference in the two typesof discovery is that one is socialNot Social∙ Search∙ Email alerts∙ RSS feeds∙ Browsingjour...
Obviously, open access researchhas an advantage herehttp://www.asis.org/Bulletin/Apr-13/AprMay13_Lin_Fenner.html
data from Mendeley readershipdata from a sample of 500k papers from Pubmed published in 2012
altmetrics show broader impacta workhttp://arxiv.org/html/1203.4745v1
An example of re-useWithout open data, this wouldn’t be possible!
www.mendeley.com
Ex Libris Primo Support for Open AccessTamar Sadeh, PhDNISO Webinar: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Conte...
2013
Interest fromfunding bodiesInstitutionalmandatesCosts and budgetsGrass roots uprising
Backing ofgovernmentsand fundsGrowing awarenessSustainablebusiness modelsClear benefits forthe community andfor individuals
Open accesspublishing hasbecome a realoption forresearchers
Current Practices
The Gold Model
The Gold ModelDirect Delayed Hybrid
The Green Model
dissertation post-printpreprint self-archivedresearch_data thesis
Barriers?
Barriers?Cost Credibility Discoverability
Barriers?Cost Credibility Discoverability
SOAPStudy of Open Access Publishing
• Graph from SOAP
Credibility
advertising branding editingeditorial_board formattinggraphic_art graphs marketingpeer_review proof_readingselling selecti...
Discoverability
How would a reader know ofthe open-access publications?
A new journal?
Hiding in a subscription journal?
Deposited in an institutional repository?
‹#›
Research Datasets
Altmetrics
Opportunity for libraries andresearchers
Thank You!Tamar Sadeh, PhDtamar.sadeh@exlibrisgroup.com
NISO Webinar:Taking Full Advantage:Discovery of Open Access ContentNISO Webinar • May 8, 2013Questions?All questions will ...
Thank you for joining us today.Please take a moment to fill out the brief online survey.We look forward to hearing from yo...
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.
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NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content.

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The publication and management of Open Access material now plays a central role in the academic research infrastructure, although its impact may differ across disciplines. If, as Heather Joseph of SPARC has written in College and Research Library News, "the full accessibility and utility of articles is a critical part of the design of the research system," then how can the library ensure that this material, which may be generated via an array of various processes from multiple sources, is easily available for its patrons to discover and use? Join NISO's presenters for a lively discussion on this timely topic.

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  • We support academics, students and other professionals (or researchers) in their work with scientific literature.We provide scientific knowledge.We organize scientific knowledge.We help to explore and share scientific knowledge.
  • Gold model: still costly; change not radical enough. Publishers maintain their hegemony. Also: is the business model sustainable? How much will publishers be able to charge an author? Only very big publishers, such as PLoS, publish large numbers of papers] Direct [sometimes also called “pure”] gold OA refers to journals that provide all of their articles free to readers at the time of publication. Example: PLoS ONE from the Public Library of Science.Delayed gold OA refers to journals that make their articles open access after some period of time. Example: A number of Wiley titles have an embargo period of 6-12 months before articles are available outside of their paywall.Hybrid gold OA refers to a model whereby a journal that is normally made available by subscription provides an alternative for authors to pay a fee [or have a fee paid on their behalf] to make their particular article freely available. Example: Many societies have embraced this model with the American Chemical Society’s AuthorChoice a well-known example.
  • Gold model: still costly; change not radical enough. Publishers maintain their hegemony. Also: is the business model sustainable? How much will publishers be able to charge an author? Only very big publishers, such as PLoS, publish large numbers of papers] Direct [sometimes also called “pure”] gold OA refers to journals that provide all of their articles free to readers at the time of publication. Example: PLoS ONE from the Public Library of Science.Delayed gold OA refers to journals that make their articles open access after some period of time. Example: A number of Wiley titles have an embargo period of 6-12 months before articles are available outside of their paywall.Hybrid gold OA refers to a model whereby a journal that is normally made available by subscription provides an alternative for authors to pay a fee [or have a fee paid on their behalf] to make their particular article freely available. Example: Many societies have embraced this model with the American Chemical Society’s AuthorChoice a well-known example.
  • http://www.plos.org/about/what-is-plos/progress-updates/2011-2012/#financial
  • http://www.plos.org/about/what-is-plos/progress-updates/2011-2012/#financial
  • http://www.plos.org/about/what-is-plos/progress-updates/2011-2012/#financialIn 2006, the journal published 138 articles; in 2007, it published just over 1,200 articles; and in 2008, it published almost 2,800 articles, making it the largest open access journal in the world. In 2009, 4,406 articles were published, making PLOS ONE the third largest scientific journal in the world (by volume) and in 2010, 6,749 articles were published, making the journal the largest in the world (by volume).[6] In 2011, the journal published 13,798 articles,[7] meaning that approximately 1 in 60 of all articles indexed by PubMed as being published in 2011 were published by PLoS ONE [8]
  • http://www.plos.org/about/what-is-plos/progress-updates/2011-2012/#financial
  • Green model: assuming that editing, formatting, graphic arts etc. can be handled by parties other than the publishers, we remain with the questionable discoverability and credibility of materials published not through traditional publishers
  • So why aren’t we in an open-access world already now? What are the barriers?
  • So why aren’t we in an open-access world already now? What are the barriers?
  • So why aren’t we in an open-access world already now? What are the barriers?
  • [according to she Study of Open Access Publishing (SOAP) which “ aims to study the new open access business models that have emerged as a result of the shift from print to digital documents and inform the European Commission and all stakeholders about the risks, opportunities and essential requirements for a smooth transition to open access publishing:” 39% of the researches regard the funding as the main barrier for publishing in open access journals; the next barrier (30%) is lack of prestige in some disciplines.
  • CredibilityCurrent practices: Journal impact factor, branding, reputation; these also predict the future of the specific publicationCurrent practices are crucial for assessment, tenure, overall career
  • Discoverability is not only about searching and finding; it’s also about accessing. With open-access publishing, there is a change in the notion of ‘appropriate copy’: it may be the open-access copy of the final, licensed work.
  • Ex Libris: open-access materials—from OA repositories, e.g., arXiv, and OA or hybrid journals (DOAJ, Sprimger), already in Primo Central. We look at setting an open-access portal available for all, including non-affiliated users
  • Ex Libris: open-access materials—from OA repositories, e.g., arXiv, and OA or hybrid journals (DOAJ, Sprimger), already in Primo Central. We look at setting an open-access portal available for all, including non-affiliated users
  • Ex Libris: open-access materials—from OA repositories, e.g., arXiv, and OA or hybrid journals (DOAJ, Sprimger), already in Primo Central. We look at setting an open-access portal available for all, including non-affiliated users
  • Ex Libris: open-access materials—from OA repositories, e.g., arXiv, and OA or hybrid journals (DOAJ, Sprimger), already in Primo Central. We look at setting an open-access portal available for all, including non-affiliated users
  • Ex Libris: open-access materials—from OA repositories, e.g., arXiv, and OA or hybrid journals (DOAJ, Sprimger), already in Primo Central. We look at setting an open-access portal available for all, including non-affiliated users
  • Ex Libris: open-access materials—from OA repositories, e.g., arXiv, and OA or hybrid journals (DOAJ, Sprimger), already in Primo Central. We look at setting an open-access portal available for all, including non-affiliated users
  • Mentioned by ChristineIncreased demand for research data – reproducing advancing published research, transparencyNot always OA but often isIndexing datasets – not always linked to articles but both discoverable in PC – above – article and datasetLong term, looking to link togetherThis relates to a point I’m making in the first part of the presentation, the increasing demand for access to research data for reproducing and advancing published research. This is not necessarily open access but many of these data sets can be obtained from institutions and researchers and contribute to a more open way of scholarly communication and research.We are indexing and increasing amount of research data sets. They cannot always be connected to articles but they can be discovered together with the article as you can see in this example of an article with an associated data set obtainable via Dryad. Long term we are looking into better ways to directly link both.
  • I mentioned altmetrics in my first part. This is currently an evolving addition to traditional impact metrics and provides a more diverse and rich picture of how material is usedAltmetric.com is a venture that provides a metric based on usage, especially in social media. We have been following this from the very beginning and published a code extension for Primo on EL Commons, Ex Libris code share platform, earlier this year – embed altmetrics into search resultsThis entire area is evolving and being refined but part of it is public discussions and exposure, so we think that putting this out onto Primo is quite fitting in today’s world of scholarly communication where such things are openly discussed and improved by doing so. This has already been downloaded from EL Commons 145 times.There is also a blog post about it on the Ex Libris initiatives blog that explains the background more and gives also references to many interesting websites and articles.
  • I mentioned altmetrics in my first part. This is currently an evolving addition to traditional impact metrics and provides a more diverse and rich picture of how material is usedAltmetric.com is a venture that provides a metric based on usage, especially in social media. We have been following this from the very beginning and published a code extension for Primo on EL Commons, Ex Libris code share platform, earlier this year – embed altmetrics into search resultsThis entire area is evolving and being refined but part of it is public discussions and exposure, so we think that putting this out onto Primo is quite fitting in today’s world of scholarly communication where such things are openly discussed and improved by doing so. This has already been downloaded from EL Commons 145 times.There is also a blog post about it on the Ex Libris initiatives blog that explains the background more and gives also references to many interesting websites and articles.
  • Libraries and researchers should cooperate to publish open-access materials through the technological channels (e.g., Primo and Primo Central) and perhaps enrich the offering by linking research datasets, reports, and other materials relevant to the publication.
  • Transcript of "NISO Webinar May 8: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access Content."

    1. 1. NISO Webinar: Taking Full Advantage:Discovery of Open Access ContentMay 8, 2013Speakers:William Gunn, Head of Academic Outreach – MendeleyTamar Sadeh, PhD, Director of Marketing – Ex LibrisChristopher Erdmann, Head Librarian, The John G. Wolbach Library Harvard –Smithsonian Center for Astrophysicshttp://www.niso.org/news/events/2013/webinars/open_access
    2. 2. Discovery and Re-use ofOpen Access ResearchWilliam Gunn, Ph.D.Head of Academic OutreachMendeley@mrgunn
    3. 3. How do people discoverresearch?
    4. 4. If you’re a publisher, you surveyand find this• Browsing the journal• Google Scholar• TOC alerts• RSS feeds• Library catalog referrals
    5. 5. If you’re a librarian, you maythink this• Google Scholar• Library catalog• Actually going to the library• TOC email alerts• RSS feedsJ Med Libr Assoc. 2010 January; 98(1): 73–81.http://dx.doi.org/10.3163/1536-5050.98.1.019
    6. 6. If you’re a scientist, you askyour colleagues and they tell youthis• Google Scholar• Via email from PI/colleague• Library catalog• from web forum• #icanhazpdf
    7. 7. There’s a lot of pent up demand• Pubmed Central downloads areabout 50% from non-institutionaldomains.• Searches landing on Arxiv are oftenfrom non-institutional domains• Nurses• Small business• Interested public / lay scientists
    8. 8. The difference in the two typesof discovery is that one is socialNot Social∙ Search∙ Email alerts∙ RSS feeds∙ Browsingjournalwebsites∙ Visiting thelibrarySocial∙ Emails fromcolleagues∙ links shared onsocial networks∙ web forums∙ shared servers
    9. 9. Obviously, open access researchhas an advantage herehttp://www.asis.org/Bulletin/Apr-13/AprMay13_Lin_Fenner.html
    10. 10. data from Mendeley readershipdata from a sample of 500k papers from Pubmed published in 2012
    11. 11. altmetrics show broader impacta workhttp://arxiv.org/html/1203.4745v1
    12. 12. An example of re-useWithout open data, this wouldn’t be possible!
    13. 13. www.mendeley.com
    14. 14. Ex Libris Primo Support for Open AccessTamar Sadeh, PhDNISO Webinar: Taking Full Advantage: Discovery of Open Access ContentMay 8, 2013
    15. 15. 2013
    16. 16. Interest fromfunding bodiesInstitutionalmandatesCosts and budgetsGrass roots uprising
    17. 17. Backing ofgovernmentsand fundsGrowing awarenessSustainablebusiness modelsClear benefits forthe community andfor individuals
    18. 18. Open accesspublishing hasbecome a realoption forresearchers
    19. 19. Current Practices
    20. 20. The Gold Model
    21. 21. The Gold ModelDirect Delayed Hybrid
    22. 22. The Green Model
    23. 23. dissertation post-printpreprint self-archivedresearch_data thesis
    24. 24. Barriers?
    25. 25. Barriers?Cost Credibility Discoverability
    26. 26. Barriers?Cost Credibility Discoverability
    27. 27. SOAPStudy of Open Access Publishing
    28. 28. • Graph from SOAP
    29. 29. Credibility
    30. 30. advertising branding editingeditorial_board formattinggraphic_art graphs marketingpeer_review proof_readingselling selecting typesetting
    31. 31. Discoverability
    32. 32. How would a reader know ofthe open-access publications?
    33. 33. A new journal?
    34. 34. Hiding in a subscription journal?
    35. 35. Deposited in an institutional repository?
    36. 36. ‹#›
    37. 37. Research Datasets
    38. 38. Altmetrics
    39. 39. Opportunity for libraries andresearchers
    40. 40. Thank You!Tamar Sadeh, PhDtamar.sadeh@exlibrisgroup.com
    41. 41. NISO Webinar:Taking Full Advantage:Discovery of Open Access ContentNISO Webinar • May 8, 2013Questions?All questions will be posted with presenter answers onthe NISO website following the webinar:http://www.niso.org/news/events/2013/webinars/open_access
    42. 42. Thank you for joining us today.Please take a moment to fill out the brief online survey.We look forward to hearing from you!THANK YOU
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