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Trusty URIs: Verifiable, Immutable, and Permanent Digital Artifacts for Linked Data
My Talk @ Beyond the PDF 1
Wireless & Mobile Technology: The future of content communication
Four Postulates for Diagrams as Semantic Data Carriers in Scientific Publications
conTEXT: Exploiting Linked Data for Content Analysis
DFG-Project: Future Publications in the Humanities (Fu-PusH)
10 Simple Rules for the Care and Feeding of Scientific Data
Resource Identification Initiative
Meeting on "Publish or perish? The future of scholarly publishing and careers"
Can Scholarly Publishing Evolve Beyond the PDF?
Open access and research communication: the perspective of FORCE11
Creative Commons for Science: Interview with Puneet Kishor
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OMERO - Open Microscopy Environment Remote Objects
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ENDORSE the Joint Declaration of Data Citation Principles
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Web Annotation as a First Class Object
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CiteAb: The Antibody Search Engine
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GROTOAP: Ground Truth for Open Access Publications
Resource Identification and Tracking in the Neuroscience Literature (Draft)
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PubMed Commons: Post publication peer review goes mainstream
Biotea: RDFizing PubMed Central in support for the paper as an interface to the Web of Data
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ckan - The open source data portal software
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GENIA Project: Mining literature for knowledge in molecular biology
UK PubMed Central
ISA Infrastructure for Managing Experimental Metadata
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A Clean Slate? Keynote by Herbert Van de Sompel delivered at delivered at ELAG 2013
Currently the process of communicating scholarship can be considered to be disjoint. The interface between scholar, publisher, editor, reviewer, custodian, and consumer (as examples of stakeholders) is not seamless. This has become more pronounced as we have moved from an analog (print) to digital (on-line) mode of communicating scholarship. Components that were defined for an era of analog-only communication persist. The disjoint process impacts the speed of delivery, the quality of the product, and the availability of the scholarship.
Whether the cause or the effect, the underlying information systems supporting digital information are to blame. For example, how we maintain information in the laboratory is varied, ranging from disjoint Word documents, to Evernote to sophisticated laboratory management systems, none of which interface well with the publisher's journal management systems. The end result is to restrict what scholarship is available and how it is available.
Existing workflow systems are a step in the right direction as they better capture the process of research acting as both productivity tools and tools leading to better reproducibility and persistence of research. What would seem to be required is a soup to nuts set of interoperable components deal with process of communicating scholarship. As such they might be perceived as overlapping other target areas addressed by FORCE11 (Authoring, Markup, Containers and Reward Systems), but processes are really the glue that holds them together.