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tsuomela : open-access   137

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The Open Commons of Phenomenology - The Open Commons of Phenomenology
"The Open Commons will host any relevant materials or research of quality related to phenomenology. “Phenomenology” itself is defined here broadly and inclusively as any work in philosophy or in other human sciences clearly connected with the ideas of “canonical phenomenologists” (Edmund Husserl, Martin Heidegger, Max Scheler, Eugen Fink, Roman Ingarden, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, Jean-Paul Sartre, Jan Patočka, Emanuel Levinas, etc.) as well as their students or followers.
open-access  philosophy  phenomenology  library  digital-library 
june 2017 by tsuomela
Unpaywall
"Get full-text of research papers as you browse, using Unpaywall's index of ten million legal, open-access articles. "
open-access  research  extension  browser 
march 2017 by tsuomela
Forecasting: principles and practice | OTexts
"Forecasting is required in many situations. Stocking an inventory may require forecasts of demand months in advance. Telecommunication routing requires traffic forecasts a few minutes ahead. Whatever the circumstances or time horizons involved, forecasting is an important aid in effective and efficient planning. This textbook provides a comprehensive introduction to forecasting methods and presents enough information about each method for readers to use them sensibly."
book  online  open-access  open-education  textbook  statistics  probability  forecasting 
october 2016 by tsuomela
Project MUSE - Cornell University Press Books Available Open Access on MUSE
"Project MUSE, in collaboration with Cornell University Press, is pleased to announce the digital, fully-open-access availability of seven classic titles from the Press’ distinguished catalog, on the Project MUSE platform. Funded via a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities’ (NEH) Humanities Open Book Program, the seven out-of-print titles – none previously available electronically – were carefully selected with input from subject specialists at the Cornell University Library for their enduring scholarly impact.  “We are thrilled to make these seven classic titles openly accessible for the first time to the global scholarly community on Project MUSE,” said Dean Smith, Director of Cornell University Press. “MUSE will enable us to maximize discovery and dissemination on an established platform that is embracing new models for hosting open access scholarship.” “These first open books from Cornell University Press reflect a long-standing legacy of publishing classic scholarship in German Studies and Slavic Studies,” said Brett Bobley, Director of the NEH’s Office of Digital Humanities. “We are pleased that the titles are accessible and open for the next generation of scholars.”"
open-access  publishing  scholarly-communication  humanities 
july 2016 by tsuomela
OASPA | Open Access Scholarly Publishers Association
"Our mission is to represent the interests of Open Access (OA) journal and book publishers globally in all scientific, technical and scholarly disciplines. This mission will be carried out through exchanging information, setting standards, advancing models, advocacy, education, and the promotion of innovation. Through a shared interest in developing appropriate business models, tools and standards to support OA publishing, we can ensure a prosperous and sustainable future to the benefit of our members and the scholarly communities they serve."
open-access  publishing  scholarly-communication  journals  publisher  professional-association 
july 2016 by tsuomela
Smithsonian Deputy Undersecretary for Collections and Interdisciplinary Support | Public Access
"The Smithsonian Institution’s Plan for Increased Public Access to Results of Federally Funded Research was developed based on the principles in the Office of Science and Technology Policy’s February 2013 memo calling for increased public access to publications and data resulting from federally funded research. The Smithsonian’s Public Access Plan is effective on October 1, 2015 and applies to manuscripts in all major Smithsonian research areas – science, history, art, and culture – that are subject to the plan and that are submitted to publishers on or after that date. The plan promotes the following objectives:"
public  access  open-access  museum(Smithsonian)  research  federal  government 
september 2015 by tsuomela
Public Philosophy Journal | PPJ
"The Public Philosophy Journal is being designed as a way to re-envision the relationship between the academy and everyday life by creating a public space for accessible but rigorous scholarly discourse on challenging issues of contemporary public concern. The journal project is a collaborative endeavor between the Department of Philosophy and the Humanities in a Digital Age initiative at the Pennsylvania State University, and Matrix: The Center for Digital Humanities and Social Sciences at Michigan State University."
public  philosophy  journal  online  open-access 
march 2015 by tsuomela
SCOAP3 | Sponsoring Consortium for Open Access Publishing in Particle Physics
"SCOAP3 is a one-of-its-kind partnership of thousands of libraries and key funding agencies and research centers in two dozen countries. Working with leading publishers, SCOAP3 is converting key journals in the field of High-Energy Physics to Open Access at no cost for authors. "
open-access  publishing  physics 
may 2014 by tsuomela
OpenDOAR - Home Page - Directory of Open Access Repositories
"OpenDOAR is an authoritative directory of academic open access repositories."
data-curation  repository  data  directory  open-access 
may 2014 by tsuomela
Wi Journal | Journal of Mobile Media
"Wi: journal of mobile media (pronounced wī) was founded in 2006 as in-house publication of the Mobile Digital Commons Network (MDCN) and has since operated under the aegis of the Mobile Media Lab. The Lab has two nodes, one in Montreal (www.mobilities.ca) and one in Toronto (www.mobilemedialab.ca).Wi is an open- access peer-reviewed experimental journal. The mandate of the journal is to create an interdisciplinary international dialogue for scholars to explore the “term” mobilities in all of its many manifestations, although the history of the journal indicates an emphasis on the connection of mobilities research to media studies, the media arts and communications. We are particularly interested in publishing works that use media (images, sounds, animations) as a major component of their articles, although this is not a requirement."
journal  open-access  mobile  media 
july 2013 by tsuomela
Access, accommodation, and science: Knowledge in an “open” world | Kelly | First Monday
"The rising popularity of open access (OA) publishing in scholarly communities is purportedly leading to increased public access to knowledge. This is especially true for discussions of scientific research. However, we argue that while there have been significant moves to provide better material or technological access to research, OA advocates must still tackle the issue of making original scientific research articles conceptually accessible to broader publics. Despite being freely available on the Web, research articles are not by default linguistically or conceptually accessible to the global public(s) they are partially intended to reach with the move to OA. In this paper we examine how OA, coupled with innovative scientific communication practices, can help align the ideals of OA with the realities of complex, specialized genres of writing to provide better, more “open,” access to research. We look to PLOS ONE and the PLOS Blog Network to consider how material access coupled with communication strategies developed by bloggers can work together toward more openly accessible original scientific research articles."
science  communication  open-access  public-understanding 
june 2013 by tsuomela
It’s Not 1995 Again — Why the Threats from the New Big Players May Be Much More Significant This Time | The Scholarly Kitchen
"In 1995, the problem we faced was a clear threat of technological dominance. In 2013, the threat we face is one of ideological dominance. Large, rich, and well-coordinated groups of funders, governments, and technology companies have different incentives to see this unclear but sexy ideology of “open” implemented, and their alignment is growing. The chances become lower each year that smaller society publishers will be able to continue to practice independent and robust peer and editorial review, keep prices low by having diverse business models, use publishing surpluses to fund other activities of their organizations (research, education, and advocacy), and have anything more in the future than the running cost-plus argument of a utilities provider."
scholarly-communication  publishing  open-access  ideology  business 
june 2013 by tsuomela
Wikipediocracy
"We exist to shine the light of scrutiny into the dark crevices of Wikipedia and its related projects; to examine the corruption there, along with its structural flaws; and to inoculate the unsuspecting public against the torrent of misinformation, defamation, and general nonsense that issues forth from one of the world’s most frequently visited websites, the “encyclopedia that anyone can edit.”"
wikipedia  open-access  communication  accountability 
may 2013 by tsuomela
Amodern
"Amodern is a peer-reviewed, open access scholarly journal devoted to the study of media, culture, and poetics. Its purpose is to provide a forum for interdisciplinary conversations about the role of media and technology in contemporary cultural practices. We are particularly interested in those topics that normally escape scrutiny, or are ignored or excluded for whatever reason."
journal  online  open-access  media  culture 
march 2013 by tsuomela
Evidence Based Library and Information Practice
"EBLIP is an open access, peer reviewed journal that is published quarterly, hosted by the University of Alberta Learning Services, and supported by an international team of editorial advisors. The purpose of the journal is to provide a forum for librarians and other information professionals to discover research that may contribute to decision making in professional practice. EBLIP publishes original research and commentary on the topic of evidence based library and information practice, as well as reviews of previously published research (evidence summaries) on a wide number of topics."
journal  open-access  library  information-science  lis 
february 2013 by tsuomela
Big Data
"Big Data, a highly innovative, open access peer-reviewed journal, provides a unique forum for world-class research exploring the challenges and opportunities in collecting, analyzing, and disseminating vast amounts of data, including data science, big data infrastructure and analytics, and pervasive computing."
journal  open-access  big-data  data-mining  data 
february 2013 by tsuomela
Antipode - Virtual Issues - Wiley Online Library
"To celebrate Katherine Gibson’s 2012 Antipode RGS-IBG lecture, ‘Take Back the Economy, Any Time, Any Place: Pedagogies for Securing Community Economies’, we’re pleased to present this virtual issue, ‘Imagining and Enacting Community Economies’."
journal  economics  societies  community  geography  academic  research  open-access 
february 2013 by tsuomela
"the Clothesline Paradox" | Conversation | Edge
"I'm jumping from my economic ruminations to these ruminations about open data in science, but I think the connection here is that what starts with open data and what appears to be uneconomic and free actually is the foundation for the next generation of businesses. There's something that Clayton Christenson once called "The Law of Conservation of Attractive Profits." When something that used to be valuable becomes commoditized, something that's adjacent suddenly becomes valuable. This is the thread that ties together my thinking about open source software and what I called "Web 2.0." I was fascinated with the parallels between commodity PC hardware and open source software. When IBM made PC hardware a commodity, Microsoft figured out how to make PC software proprietary and valuable. As the Internet and open-source software made software more of a commodity, companies like Google figured out how to make data and algorithms into something that was proprietary and very valuable. I think we're going to see the same thing in the world of open access."
economics  value  open-access  commoditization 
october 2012 by tsuomela
The Open Data Handbook — Open Data Handbook
"This handbook discusses the legal, social and technical aspects of open data. It can be used by anyone but is especially designed for those seeking to open up data. It discusses the why, what and how of open data – why to go open, what open is, and the how to ‘open’ data."
open-data  open-access  government  big-data  technology 
october 2012 by tsuomela
The Library of Utopia - Technology Review
"Google's ambitious book-scanning program is foundering in the courts. Now a Harvard-led group is launching its own sweeping effort to put our literary heritage online. Will the Ivy League succeed where Silicon Valley failed?"
digital-library  america  open-access  libraries  future 
october 2012 by tsuomela
Digital Curation Bibliography: Preservation and Stewardship of Scholarly Works
In a rapidly changing technological environment, the difficult task of ensuring long-term access to digital information is increasingly important. The Digital Curation Bibliography: Preservation and Stewardship of Scholarly Works presents over 650 English-language articles, books, and technical reports that are useful in understanding digital curation and preservation.
book  publisher  digital  data-curation  curation  reference  bibliography  open-access 
july 2012 by tsuomela
BMJ Group blogs: BMJ » Blog Archive » Richard Smith: A bad bad week for access
I was once the editor of the BMJ and chief executive of the BMJ Publishing Group. I work for a $100 billion company. I’m an unpaid professor at both Warwick University and Imperial College London. But, mighty and pretentious as this sounds, I’m down there in the gutter when it comes to accessing scientific articles, and this has been a particularly bad week. I want you to know about it.
open-access  scholarly-communication  publishing  economics  access 
july 2012 by tsuomela
it is NOT junk | a blog about genomes, DNA, evolution, open science, baseball and other important things
Michael Eisen
I'm an evolutionary biologist at UC Berkeley and an Investigator of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute. My research focuses on the evolution and population genomics of gene regulation in flies, and on the ways that microbes control animal behavior. I am a strong proponent of open science, and a co-founder of the Public Library of Science. And most importantly, I am a Red Sox fan.
weblog-individual  science  publishing  open-access 
may 2012 by tsuomela
Why DH has no future. | The Stone and the Shell
Let me just say that any area of scholarship where, in 20-fucking-12, the idea of moving to open-access, online distribution of writing counts as some kind of radicalism deserves everything that's going to happen to it.
digital  humanities  academia  data-mining  text-analysis  digital-humanities  open-access  via:cshalizi 
april 2012 by tsuomela
maps.stamen.com
"For over a decade, Stamen has been exploring cartography with our clients and in research. These three maps are presented here for your enjoyment and use wherever you display OpenStreetMap data."
maps  design  open-access 
april 2012 by tsuomela
Open State Project: freeing state legislative information
"We're gathering legislative data directly from the states and making it available in a common format through a RESTful API and regular bulk downloads. "
open-access  open-government  data  collecting  state  government 
october 2011 by tsuomela
BMJ Group blogs: BMJ » Blog Archive » Richard Smith: Scientific communication is returning to its roots
"Although the “mass media era now looks like a relatively brief and anomalous,” it is seen as normal by those who have spent their careers in those organisations. Those stuck in the “old paradigm” have great difficulty imagining and accepting the “new paradigm.”

Scientific journals are lagging behind newspapers, but they are surely on the same course. Many find unacceptable the domination of a few journals and the huge profits made by some publishers from the scientific value produced by others, and the open access has begun for these and other reasons. Open access articles are increasing rapidly, and just in the past few years we have seen the appearance of many “megajournals” like PLoS One and BMJ Open, which are aiming to publish rapidly after light peer review that does not attempt the largely impossible job of “spotting winners” but leaves readers to decide. "
science  publishing  scholarly-communication  open-access 
july 2011 by tsuomela
Quantum computing for the determined | Michael Nielsen
"I’ve posted to YouTube a series of 22 short videos giving an introduction to quantum computing. Here’s the first video:

Below I list the remaining 21 videos, which cover subjects including the basic model of quantum computing, entanglement, superdense coding, and quantum teleportation.

To work through the videos you need to be comfortable with basic linear algebra, and with assimilating new mathematical terminology. If you’re not, working through the videos will be arduous at best! Apart from that background, the main prerequisite is determination, and the willingness to work more than once over material you don’t fully understand."
video  quantum  computing  science  education  mathematics  physics  open-access 
june 2011 by tsuomela
Radical Open Access in the Humanities | Scholarly Communication Program
"Discover why open access is not only a viable option for the humanities, but a revolutionary one. Though more widely recognized in the sciences, open access publishing is well established in the humanities and continues to break new ground. Open Humanities Press co-founder Gary Hall considers open access initiatives in the humanities and discuss their implications for our notions of academic authorship, the book, content creation, and publication. Gary Hall is a professor of Media and Performing Arts at Coventry University and author of Digitize This Book!: The Politics of New Media, or Why We Need Open Access Now. He is co-founder of the Open Humanities Press (OHP), founding co-editor of the open access journal Culture Machine, and editor of the OHP series Liquid Books."
video  lecture  humanities  open-access 
june 2011 by tsuomela
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