Open publishing: an introduction

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An introduction to open publishing for the VALA L-Plate sessions, February 2014

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Open publishing: an introduction

  1. [open publishing] #vala14 #lp6 Text line an introduction rebecca parker swinburne library @libodyssey image: microsoft clipart
  2. Text line [publishing] the activity of making information available to the general public – Wikipedia
  3. Text line [brief history] 3000BCE 1983 1456 2007 1998 [----------] 100BCE 1843 1990s 2004 2011 Data sourced from http://finvy.com/a-brief-history-of-publishing
  4. Text line [closed?] publishing
  5. Text line [brief history] only a privileged few can read 3000BC 1983 1456 2007 1998 [----------] 100BC 1843 1990s 2004 2011 the internet is still a luxury for many Data sourced from: http://finvy.com/a-brief-history-of-publishing
  6. [open] Text line source government knowledge standards data licensing courseware
  7. Text line [barriers] to access
  8. Text line [#1] cost
  9. Text line [#2] infrastructure
  10. Text line [#3] reuse
  11. Text line [#4] language
  12. Text line [brief history] of open publishing computing open humanities [----------] physics funder Berlin declaration mandates
  13. [open] Text line journals
  14. Text line [green] repositories
  15. Text line [gold] journals
  16. Text line [hybrid] articles
  17. [open] Text line books (monographs)
  18. [open] Text line data
  19. [open] Text line standards
  20. Text line [challenges] of open publishing
  21. Text line [#1] it’s confusing
  22. Text line [vanity] masquerade
  23. Text line [#2] change is frustratingly slow
  24. Text line [growth] ~ 30% in 2009 < 40% in 2011
  25. Text line Source: http://www.nature.com/news/open-access-the-true-cost-of-science-publishing-1.12676
  26. Text line [#3] understandable resistance
  27. Text line [research metrics] hinder open access
  28. Text line [libraries] what all this means for us
  29. Text line Relatively few researchers have the knowledge or skills to manage their data effectively, and only a small number of people have the specialist data management and curation skills combined with the subject domain expertise often required in order to provide effective support to researchers in the course of their work. Research Information Network (2010). Research support in UK universities. London: RIN.
  30. Text line [lublisher] or publarian? Kenney, A., Maron, N., Miller, S. & Watkinson, C.(2013). Publarians or lublishers: role bending in the new scholarly communications ecosystem. Charleston Conference 2013.
  31. Text line [so why] bother with open?
  32. Text line [we are] getting somewhere
  33. Text line [#1] how open is it?
  34. Text line [#2] breakthrough research
  35. Text line [#3] government support
  36. Text line [#4] alternative metrics
  37. [Twimpact] “ Text line Tweets can predict highly cited articles within the first 3 days of article publication “ Eysenbach, G. (2011). Can tweets predict citations? Metrics of social impact based on Twitter and correlation with traditional metrics of scientific impact. Journal of Medical Internet Research, e123.
  38. Text line [#5] publishers are getting jumpy
  39. Text line [the future] of open publishing?
  40. Text line [you]
  41. #vala14 #lp6 Text line [thank you] questions? @libodyssey rparker@swin.edu.au image: microsoft clipart

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