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CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012
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CrossRef Presentation at CNKI August 2012

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  • Good morning - I’m very happy to be here today. I’m going to be providing a brief overview of what CrossRef is all about, what we do and what we are planning for the future. Many of you will have heard of CrossRef and DOIs - digital object identifiers. I’ll talk about that and also about some other activities--CrossRef is not just about reference linking anymore.
  • To explain briefly the background of CrossRef’s formation I want to take a look at a set of standard journal article references - crucial component of scholarly communications. preserve the scholarly record - minutes of science. Content going online in 1990s publishers started signing bilateral linking agreements with each other and started using URLs to link to one another. Figure out the publisher, keep track of URL schemes, keep it all up-to-date
  • For scholarly journal publishers have links break is not a good thing because it makes readers unhappy and they complain.
  • When a researcher is looking for high quality scholarly content you don’t want to retrieve the 404 - page not found error. Having this happen undermines trust in the scholarly system and in scholarly publishers.
  • So at the end of 1999 a group of publishers got together and decided to collaborate to solve the problem and CrossRef was set up as a strategic org - CrossRef is a non-profit membership association of publishers with all members being equal. We were founded to provide services to publishers that are best achieved collaboratively - or doing those things that publishers can’t do on their own. We are run by and for publishers and we include all types of publishers. Network!
  • 2700 publishers and societies Almost 20,000 journal titles close to 36 million dois registered.
  • Reference linking includes multiple content types, backfiles
  • uniquely identify/name a piece of electronic content serve as a stable, persistent link to that content’s location on the web A DOI persists throughout changes in copyright ownership or location because it’s just a name used to look up an address in an updateable directory
  • obligations of membership = quid pro quo - level playing field.
  • Registration of content with CrossRef - reference matching and use of DOIs for linking. Hop between different publisher systems.
  • Multiple resolution--the DOI gives the user a choice of which links to follow.
  • backfile content -oldest content from 1665 and the Philosophical Transactions.
  • End user clicks -driving traffic to publisher content each month.
  • The iThenticate software can compare two documents in the same language for similarity, but it cannot yet translate languages to compare them.
  • These are all problems that we’re looking to address by launching CrossMark
  • So CrossMark. At its simplest it’s a logo that publishers will apply to content that they publish. When a reader clicks on the logo they will quickly and easily be able to tell: The best way to explain it is to show some examples.
  • This is the killer example is an important one. This is a PDF that includes the CrossMark logo - a clickable logo. Providing the the user is online, when they click on the logo it will pop up a webpage...
  • with the CrossMark dialogue box giving the latest status. This is an example where CrossMark is at its most useful, alerting the user to the fact that the document they have locally on their machine has updates. This is going to be the most common scenario in which CrossMark really provides the reader with a valuable service, as it’s alerting them to something that they would otherwise most probably have missed.
  • The second example is of a corrected article from another of our pilot publishers, the International Union of Crystallographers. Here, clicking on the logo brings up the same CrossMark dialog box...
  • ..but with information that alerts the reader to changes. Updates are available for this document. It says that there is a correction and gives a link to the correction.
  • You may have noticed in that previous example that there is an additional tab appearing in the dialogue box at the top here - the record tab.
  • This is where you can show additional metadata about the piece of content if you choose to do so. The publisher decides what to put here and can use these fields to define publication practices. You don’t have to populate this tab at all if you prefer not to, and if you don’t supply an additional metadata the tab simply won’t show. The fields are defined and labelled by the publisher, and there can be as many or as few as you choose. This particular data from another of our pilot participants, the International Union of Crystallography, and you can see that they are sharing some really useful information on the copyright, review process and publication history.
  • These are a few of the other possible pieces of information that have come up when talking with publishers. CrossRef isn’t going to advise on what publishers should display in the record box, but we expect that communities of interest may develop guidelines or best practices within different areas. There’s already a group of publishers discussing how best to display funding and grant information, for example.
  • Transcript

    • 1. CrossRef Overview and Initiatives Carol Anne Meyer Marketing and Business Development Meeting with CNKI 30 August 2012
    • 2. • Association of scholarly publishers – 1500 Members – Representing 4000 publishers• 1700 Library Affiliates who can query system for DOIs and metadata• DOI Registration Agency for Scholarly Publications (mostly in English language)• 55 Million DOIs Assigned – Journal articles – Books and book chapters – Proceedings Papers – Reports, Thesis – Components
    • 3. 26 Member Publishers in China • Institute of Electronic and Information Technology•Acta Ecologica Sinica (IEIT)•Baishideng Publishing Group Co., • Journal of Applied OpticsLimited (formerly WJG Press) • Journal of Biomedical Research•China Journal of Chinese Materia Medica • Journal of Chinese Integrative Medicine Press•China Science Publishing & Media Ltd. • Journal of Chinese Pharmaceutical Sciences•Chinese Birds (Press) • Journal of Zhejiang University SCIENCE•Chinese Journal of Mechanical • MECS PublisherEngineering • Publishing House of Pharmaceutical Care and•Consortia Academia Publishing Research•Editorial Office of Chinese Journal of • Scidea Ltd.Cancer • Science China Press., Co. Ltd.•Editorial Office of Earth Science • Shanghai Institute of Optics and Fine Mechanics•Engineering Technology Press • Shanghai Institute of Organic Chemistry•Hong Kong STM Publishing Co., Ltd. • West China College of Stomatology, Sichuan University Press • World Journal of Emergency Medicine
    • 4. 27 Library Affiliates in China • Nanjing Normal University Library• Beijing Institute of Technology • National Library of China• Beijing Jiaotong University Library • National Science and Technology• Beijing Normal University Library• Beijing University of Aeronautics and • Patent Documentation Department,Astronautics State Intellectual Property Office of• Beijing University of Technology Library Peoples Republic of China• Capital Medical University Library • Shanghai Jiao Tong University• Fudan University Library • Shanghai Jiao Tong University Library• Guizhou University Library • Stanley Ho Library, The Open University• Hong Kong Baptist University Library of Hong Kong• Hospital Authority Hong Kong • The Hong Kong Academy for Performing• Library of Chinese Academy of Medical Arts LibrarySciences • Tsinghua University Library• Library of Shanghai Jiao Tong University • University Library System, The ChineseMedical School University of Hong Kong• Library of University Town of Shenzhen • University of Science and Technology of• Lingnan University Library China Library • Wuhan University Library
    • 5. Affiliates in China• Wanfang Data Co., Ltd.• Beijing Magtech Co• The Charlesworth Group
    • 6. Photo: `R4cH3L on Flickr
    • 7. More about CrossRef• Provides services publishers cannot accomplish alone—they require collaboration• 16-member international board of directors from membership• Many types of publishers: Commercial, societies, non- profits, university presses, Open Access publishers – 66% non-profit• A powerful NETWORK• All subjects: STM, humanities, social science, professional
    • 8. CrossRef’s MissionCrossRefs goal is to be a trustedcollaborative organization with broadcommunity connections; authoritativeand innovative in support of apersistent, sustainable infrastructurefor scholarly communication.
    • 9. How we fulfill our mission: • Reference Linking • Cited-By Linking • CrossCheck Plagiarism Screening • CrossMark
    • 10. Technical Infrastructure• Unique identification• Persistent citation and linking• Managed system – no broken links• Content discoverable
    • 11. What’s in a name?doi:10.3724/SP.J.1005.2010.00248doi:10.3724/SP.J.1005.2010.00248doi:10.3724/SP.J.1005.2010.00248http://dx.doi.org/10.3724/SP.J.1005.2010.00248 http://pub.chinasciencejournal.com/article/getArticle.action?articleId=12806
    • 12. User clicks on User accesses CrossRef DOI cited article in reference link in Journal B Journal AGuo W, Wang ZY, Wang YL, Zhang ZP, Gui JF. Isolation andcharacterization of six microsatellite markers in the large yellow croaker(Pseucosciaena crocea Richardson). Mol Ecol Notes, 2005, 5(2): 369–371. [CrossRef] DOI directory returns URL
    • 13. Business Infrastructure• One agreement with CrossRef is a linking agreement with all CrossRef participants• Business Model Neutral• Powerful Network Effects – value of network is proportional to the square of the number of users of the system
    • 14. 4,047 publishers and societies55 million content items with DOIs 27,577 journal titles 324,591 book titles 23,898 conference proceedings
    • 15. So far this year• 1,914,866 current content CrossRef DOIs• 1,658,161 back-file content CrossRef DOIs• 12,495,093 updates• DOIs returned - 35% match
    • 16. 59,000,000
    • 17. • 324,591• 5,178,396 chapters/entries Photo by digicla
    • 18. http://www.crossref.org/02publishers/dois_for_books.html
    • 19. http://www.crossref.org/06members/best_practices_for_books.html
    • 20. CrossRef Cited-By LinkingWho’s Citing You? Discover how your publications are being cited and incorporate DOI links to the citingcontent into your online publication.
    • 21. 283 Members305,917,275 Cited-By Links23,243,270 DOIs with Cited-By Links18,116,258 Documents with References
    • 22. CrossRef Open Linked Data• April 2011 News Release http://www.crossref.org/01company/pr/news042011.html• Query CrossRef for Open Linked Data – Get bibliographic metadata for DOIs – for machines instead of humans• More information here: http://www.crossref.org/CrossTech/2011/04/content_negotiation_for_crossr.html
    • 23. Plagiarism Screening
    • 24. LanguagesSupported
    • 25. 313 publishers32 million documents indexed 72,749 titles40 thousand manuscripts checked permonth
    • 26. What is CrossMark? A logo that identifies a publisher-maintained copy of a piece of content Clicking the logo tells you Whether there have been any updates If this instance is being maintained by the publisher Where the publisher-maintained version is Other important publication record information
    • 27. What kind of Publication Recordinformation could be available? Funding disclosures Conflict of interest statements Publication history (submission, revision and accepted dates) Location of data deposits or registries Peer review process used CrossCheck plagiarism screening License types and more...
    • 28. Now! Pilot running since summer 2011 Opened to all April 2012. Live examples athttp://www.crossref.org/crossmark/AboutGallery.htm
    • 29. * Implemented
    • 30. • 15 Publishers• 5 Publishers Implemented• 61,452 Documents with CrossMark Data deposited
    • 31. May Stats 36,000 CrossMark records 21 journals 390+ corrections6000 “hits” on 1500 unique records
    • 32. In Summary• CrossRef provides infrastructure to enable publishers to enhance their content and services• CrossRef services drive traffic to publishers content
    • 33. • CrossRef services will enable publishers to highlight the value they add to content• CrossRef services will give researchers useful tools to make decisions about content
    • 34. • If it’s not online it doesn’t exist• If it’s not linked it doesn’t exist• PDF warehouses are complete - the next stage is semantically enhanced content• Publishers are moving from production houses to informatics houses
    • 35. What’s in it for publishers?• No publisher is an island - collaboration and connection is the key
    • 36. Photo by Joi Ito
    • 37. Find out more...• CrossRef Chinese Web Site http://www.crossref.org.cn/• CrossCheck http://www.crossref.org.cn/CrossCheck.html• CrossMark• http://www.crossref.org/crossmark
    • 38. Thank You! Carol Anne Meyercmeyer@crossref.org

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