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12.5.18 "How For-Profit Companies Can Be a Part of the Open Environment" presentation slides

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"How For-Profit Companies Can Be a Part of the Open Environment"
DuraSpace Members Hot Topics webinar
Presented on 12.5.18
Presented by: Andrew Smeall of Hindawi, Brian Hole of Ubiquity Press and Anita Bandrowski of SciCrunch

Published in: Technology
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12.5.18 "How For-Profit Companies Can Be a Part of the Open Environment" presentation slides

  1. 1. December 5, 2018 "The Revolution Will Be Open?" Series curated by David Lewis, Indiana University Purdue University Indiana, Dean Emeritus of the University Library & Michael Roy Middlebury College, Dean of the Library How For-Profit Companies Can Be a Part of the Open Environment
  2. 2. Andrew Smeall Chief Digital Officer andrew.smeall@hindawi.com @mynameissmeall Open Source Platforms as a Foundation for Open Science DuraSpace Webinar – December 5, 2018
  3. 3. About Hindawi Limited We are an open access publisher of 231 journals across STEM and Medicine. We were founded in 1997. In 2007 we flipped our entire catalog to Gold OA. We also build our own peer review, production, and content management platforms.
  4. 4. 1. Authors do not care about the technology of publishing software. 2. Publishers benefit from network effects. Two things that are mostly true
  5. 5. “Everything we have gained by opening content and data will be under threat if we allow the enclosure of scholarly infrastructures.” -Geoffrey Bilder, Jennifer Lin, Cameron Neylon A healthy marketplace benefits from competition. Why is this important? Source: Bilder G, Lin J, Neylon C (2015) Principles for Open Scholarly Infrastructure-v1, retrieved 2018-10-11, http://dx.doi.org/10.6084/m9.figshare.1314859
  6. 6. We don’t believe authors, societies, or funders should be locked-in to a publisher. We’re committed to Open Infrastructure Principles: ● Open Source ● Open Data ● Open Integrations ● Open Contracts In 2017, Hindawi began working with Coko to rebuild our platforms as open source projects. The value of open infrastructure
  7. 7. Coko is the Collaborative Knowledge Foundation (https://coko.foundation), a community of like-minded publishers, presses, repositories, and developers. Building as an open community, we: ● Control the development roadmap ● Collaborate to distribute costs ● Benefit from shared expertise ● Reduce variation and complexity ● Achieve Open Science goals ● Sell services, not systems Why Open Source?
  8. 8. Building a metadata review process for repository ingestion using Pubsweet Building a simple, single-blind peer review workflow using Pubsweet Building a multistage, collaborative peer review process using Pubsweet Building an HTML-first, open review process using Pubsweet
  9. 9. ● Non-profit governance ● Open roadmaps ● Inclusive community ● Sharing more than just code How does the collaboration work?
  10. 10. ● We don’t compete on technology ● We all benefit from network effects What’s next? Extend beyond peer review to other stages of the research process. Create a network of service providers to help organizations implement the technology. Why does the collaboration work?
  11. 11. Coko Website https://coko.foundation/getting-started-with-coko/ Pubsweet Codebase https://gitlab.coko.foundation Mattermost Community https://mattermost.coko.foundation Find us on Mattermost and we’ll show what we’ve been building. We should Coko!
  12. 12. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress For-Profit and Unconditionally Open Brian Hole, CEO DuraSpace Webinar, December 4th 2018
  13. 13. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress To achieve a revolution in open scholarship, returning control of publishing to universities, libraries and researchers, by providing them with the infrastructure, skills and support to succeed. Background Mission ▪ Researcher-led, born open ▪ Spun out of University College London in 2012 ▪ 590+ journals, 260+ books, 30+ partner presses ▪ Comprehensive approach: journals, books, conferences, repositories, data, software, hardware, wetware… About Ubiquity Press
  14. 14. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress For-profit … to be commercially viable and non-funding dependent … to be able to attract and build a top team … to be able to attract investment for growth … to be able to compete effectively with large publishers
  15. 15. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress The Social Contract of Academia • Validation • Dissemination • Further development Scientific Malpractice • Data, software, hardware, wetware… • Results X Source: http://smbc-comics.com/comic/2003-05-01 Unconditionally Open
  16. 16. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress
  17. 17. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress 100% OPEN ACCESS 100% OPEN SOURCE Customer Charter NO EXCLUSIVE BUNDLING X
  18. 18. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress NO CONTRACTUAL LOCK IN 100% OPEN SOURCE & OA No lock in OPEN STANDARDS
  19. 19. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress Transparent pricing, e.g. APC $500 (HSS) or $600 (STEM)
  20. 20. brian.hole@ubiquitypress.com | www.ubiquitypress.com| @ubiquitypress ▪Institutional customers ▪Must demonstrate community values and provide guarantees ▪Determine who we will integrate and work with PARTNER ADVISORY BOARD ▪Verify that charter is upheld in significant investment or acquisition PARTNERSHIP RULES Community Driven
  21. 21. SciCrunchWe tag the ingredients for the recipes of science Anita Bandrowski, PhD Co-Founder CEO UCSDRRID
  22. 22. Problem: Key Biological Resources are not findable 50% of resources are not identifiable! -Vasilevsky et al, 2013 Search
  23. 23. Problem: Key Biological Resources are not findable Email Author 50% of resources are not identifiable! -Vasilevsky et al, 2013
  24. 24. RRID solution: Key Biological Resources are findable ~90% of resources in RRID papers are identifiable! -Bandrowski … Vasilevsky, 2015 Cost of curation is reduced RRID:IMSR_JAX:005763 One Click
  25. 25. SfN (J.Neuro) Cell Press eLife Endo AACR Latest: Nature Publishing Group Pilot Phase 25 journals 100 papers Current: 638 Journals 1019 Papers RRID Paper Published How many RRID papers are there?
  26. 26. RRID solution requires a blended approach for different stakeholders Authors: don’t like the ‘evil empire’ of companies, but of course they use commercial products and submit to for-profit journals Journals: most are commercial, all are concerned about the bottom line Reagent Companies: provide a valuable service, but scientists often don’t trust them Funders: would really like to improve the reproducibility of science NonCommercial Both Commercial Both!
  27. 27. RRID solution requires a blended approach for different stakeholders Keeping RRIDs Free and Open: CC0 licensed content Community cooperation and trust Data from commercial sources Data to commercial organizations Ability to sign a contract Creating tools that work and have a marketing budget Funding avenues through contracts and SBIR grants NonCommercial Commercial
  28. 28. RRIDs: persistent unique identifiers for things scientists use RRIDs were created jointly by NIH, Journal Editors, UCSD and other researchers; RRIDs function in support of NIH guidelines for Rigor and Transparency RRIDs are funded and maintained jointly by the following: U24-DA039832 to The Neuroscience Information Framework, U24-DK097771 to dkNet, R43-OD024432, OD Contract to SciCrunch Inc, and Leona M. and Harry B. Helmsley Charitable Trust
  29. 29. December 5, 2018 "The Revolution Will Be Open?" Questions

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