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The data journal: incentivizing open scholarship or 'a convenient fiction'?
 

The data journal: incentivizing open scholarship or 'a convenient fiction'?

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Presentation given at The Now and Future of Data Publishing, Oxford, 22 May 2013

Presentation given at The Now and Future of Data Publishing, Oxford, 22 May 2013

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    The data journal: incentivizing open scholarship or 'a convenient fiction'? The data journal: incentivizing open scholarship or 'a convenient fiction'? Presentation Transcript

    • brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com                              www.ubiquitypress.com  /  @ubiquitypress   Brian  Hole   The  Now  and  Future  of  Data  Publishing,  Oxford,  22  May  2013   The  data  journal:     incen1vizing  open  scholarship   or  ‘a  convenient  fic1on’?  
    • brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com                              www.ubiquitypress.com  /  @ubiquitypress   The  Social  Contract   of  Science   •  ValidaLon   •  DisseminaLon   •  Further  development   ScienLfic  MalpracLce   •  Publishers   •  Researchers   •  Libraries,  repositories…  
    • brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com                              www.ubiquitypress.com  /  @ubiquitypress  
    • brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com                              www.ubiquitypress.com  /  @ubiquitypress   Metajournals  as  incen1ves  
    • brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com                              www.ubiquitypress.com  /  @ubiquitypress   Why  data  papers?   Amsterdam  manifesto:   4.  A  data  citaLon  in  a  publicaLon  should  resemble   a  bibliographic  citaLon  and  be  located  in  the   publicaLon’s  reference  list.   •  Data  can  (and  should)  be  cited  using  DataCite  DOIs   in  arLcles,  but  this  is  not  enough.   •  Researchers  understand  the  value  of  papers   •  University  departments  and  the  REF  understand   papers   •  Researchers  know  where  to  put  paper  refs,  no   need  for  extra  guidelines   •  Publishers  rouLnely  strip  out  anything  else   •  Familiar  impact  metrics  can  be  collected