The Chemist's Toolkit 10 9 09Presentation Transcript
Elizabeth Brown Scholarly Communications Officer Binghamton University Libraries The Chemist’s Toolkit for Publishing and Promoting your work on the Internet Publishing and Promoting Chemistry in the Internet Age NERM 2009 October 9, 2009
The Chemist’s Toolkit Why should you care? What’s in the toolkit? Information on Open Access Publishing Federal Funding reporting mandate from the NIH Public Access Policy and others. Retaining rights to materials - Author Addenda forms. Copyright and creative commons licensing. The benefits of having a toolkit Maintaining your toolkit: keeping up to date The Future: What to expect
1. Why Should you care? Publishing models are changing. Copyright law and perceptions of ownership are changing as everyone can access, modify and share information online. Mandates from organizations and funding agencies are requiring researchers to post work online. Technology tools can now allow your peers to rapidly share and distribute information. Emphasis on globalism in student representation, research projects, and foundations.
2. What’s in the toolkit? Open Access – what is it? A (new) model to publish journal articles and books Also called author charges model, author choice model NIH and Federal Reporting Mandates for Research Output. Retaining rights to materials with Author Addenda.
Copyright and creative commons licensing information.
Open Access: Is it all Junk? It depends… Citation metrics are evolving: Impact Factor (Thomson), 1960’s h-index (Hirsch, UC San Diego), 2005 Eigenfactor, 2009 Eigenfactor™ Score (EF) Article Influence™ Score (AI) PLOS article level metrics, 2009 Varies by discipline Change over time
Finding Open Access Journals and Repositories DOAJDirectory of Open Access Journals Open DOAROpen Directory of Open Access Journals Open J Gate Search platform: Open Access Journals ACR Cross Archive Search Service ROAR Registry of Open Access Repositories SHERPA/RoMEO Publisher Archiving , Copyright Policies
Recent Legislative Activity and Policies Dec 2007 European Research Council (ERC) Guidelines for Open Access Jan 2008 US National Institutes of Health (NIH) Public Access PolicyNOT-OD-08-033 Feb 2008Harvard Faculty of Arts and Sciences Open Access Mandate Sept 2008 US Fair Copyright in Research Works ActHR 6845 Jan 2009 US NSF Advisory Committee on Cyberinfrastructure(ACCI) recommends Open Access for data, publications and software Feb 2009 Fair Copyright in Research Works Act reintroduced HR 801 June 2009 Federal Research Access Act of 2009 introduced S.1373
Copyright Law and Creative Commons Copyright Advisory Network Creative Commons Copyright Alliance
CC License Types Attribution Lets others distribute, remix, tweak, and build upon your work, even commercially, as long as they credit you for the original creation. Attribution Share Alike Lets others remix, tweak, and build upon your work even for commercial reasons, as long as they credit you and license their new creations under the identical terms. This license is often compared to open source software licenses. Attribution No Derivatives Allows for redistribution, commercial and non-commercial, as long as it is passed along unchanged and in whole, with credit to you. Attribution Non-Commercial Lets others remix, tweak, and build upon your work non-commercially, and although their new works must also acknowledge you and be non-commercial, they don’t have to license their derivative works on the same terms. Attribution Non-Commercial Share Alike Lets others remix, tweak, and build upon your work non-commercially, as long as they credit you and license their new creations under the identical terms. Others can download and redistribute your work just like the by-nc-nd license, but they can also translate, make remixes, and produce new stories based on your work. All new work based on yours will carry the same license, so any derivatives will also be non-commercial in nature. Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives Allows others to download your works and share them with others as long as they mention you and link back to you, but they can’t change them in any way or use them commercially. (most restrictive)
Digital Repositories Subject Repositories (Preprint Archives) Mostly Scholarly Articles Contain manuscripts of completed, unpublished articles Assume items are peer reviewed after submission Institutional Repositories = Digital Repositories Scholarly Articles: Journals, Books Other creative output: audio, video, data, paper reports Archival office and non-scholarly output: Newsletters, Reports, Office Files
Subject Repositories arXiv.org Physics, Mathematics rePEc Economics E-LISLibrary and Information Science Dlist Information Science PhilSci Philosophy of Science CogPrints Psychology PubMedCentral Health, Nursing, Biology Elsevier Preprint ArchivesComputer Science, Chemistry, Math Nature Precedings All areas of science
Retaining Copyright – Author Addenda Did you know signing a standard copyright transfer form for publishing journal articles limits your ability to Post published article on personal or campus websites Post pre-publications of article on personal or campus websites Deposit the article in a open access digital repository Make print or electronic copies for interlibrary loan, reserves, and e-reserves An Author Addendum agreement permits additional publishing posting, and archiving rights to supplement a copyright transfer form. Sample Author Addenda Science Commons – Scholar’s Copyright Addendum Engine SPARC Addendum to Publication Agreement University of Michigan Author’s Addendum More information on Open Access Open Access Scholarly Information Sourcebook (OASIS) Science Commons The Scholarly Publishing & Academic Resources Coalition (SPARC) University of Michigan
Globalism Greater international student presence International Programs Language Cultural expectations: copyright, plagiarism Multi-national research collaborations and foundations Partnership in International Research in Education (PIRE) program, NSF John F. Fogerty International Center for Advanced Study in the Health Sciences BRAIN program, NIH Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Elsevier Foundation
Maintaining Your Toolkit Web 2.0: Social software Cell phones: Mobile, wireless communication Publishing E-journals User generated content New publishing models (Open Access) Digital (Institutional) Repositories
Keeping Current Open Science: Chemistry Open Source Chemistry Chemistry Development Toolkit (CDT) Useful Chem
Keeping Up to Date (Some of the) tools you’ll need: Peer Networks: SciTechNet Science Commons ACS Network
The Future: What to Expect Economy: Tighter budgets will push models forward faster Publishing: Further growth in Open Access publishing User-Generated content Self Publishing Print on Demand for books Publishing: Additional/Expanded Author deposit mandate policies: NSF, NEH Use of Author Addenda for publishing articles Use of alternative citation metrics to measure prestige and value of research Publishing: Creative Commons use will expand. Semantic Web (Web 3.0)
2. What’s on the horizon? Technology More open source applications Greater system interoperability Greater emphasis on usability, design Increased use of Repositories: Subject, Institutional (Digital) Digital projects, preservation, standards Continued large scale scanning projects
New Technology Information O’Reilly Emerging Technology Conference O’Reilly Tools of Change (TOC) for Publishing 23 Things WebWare 100 Annual Awards
Technology, Education Industry Reports 2009 Horizon Report, New Media Consortium/EDUCAUSE Higher Education IT and Cyberinfrastructure: Integrating Technologies for Scholarship , EDUCAUSE Fostering Learning a Networked World, NSF No Brief Candle: Reconceiving Research Libraries for the 21st Century, CLIR The Research Library’s Role in Digital Repository Services, ARL Current Models of Digital Scholarly Communication, Ithaka/ARL
Maintaining a Toolkit is a Process Awareness Evaluation Integration Re-Prioritization
Thank You Presentation Link - Slideshare: Additional presentations: http://www.slideshare.net/ebrown/presentations Binghamton University Libraries’ Scholarly Communications Website: http://library.lib.binghamton.edu/services/scholarly/index.html Elizabeth Brown email@example.com (607)777-4882