In the last few months at ScienceOpen, we have rolled out an incredible number of new features for our users. Now, we feel it is time to take stock, and reflect on how you are all using them to help enhance your research. We want to recognise some of the valuable work from the global research community in helping to make science more open!
There are now 177 excellent research collections published on ScienceOpen, each with our pretty slick new collection statistics. With this, we want to highlight just a few of the latest collections that have really caught our eye. Here, the collection editors have each done exceptional work in curating and promoting research to create a valuable resource for their communities.
Take your pick!
- Good practices in cognitive neuroscience and science communication – Cyril Pernet and Jonathan Peelle
- For researchers, scientific integrity and communication have never been more important. This collection contains some excellent articles on statistics and data visualisation and data and code sharing.
- Small-angle X-ray scattering: Recent – Brian Pauw
- Part of the new SAXS collection series, this automatically updates with the most recent publications in the field. A fantastic educational resource for Chemistry students.
- Research paper of the future – Gail Clement and Plato Smith
- Papers relating to new models and prototypes of the future research article. Great for those interested in scholarly communication!
- Wikipedia Quality – Egon Willighagen
- How much do you trust the information in Wikipedia? This collection has some research to illuminate this for you!
- Paleontology of Mongolia – Andrew Farke
- Mongolia is a treasure trove of fossils for palaeontologists. Learn about what they’ve discovered here!
- Pneumonia, sex, and the environment – Patricia Silveyra (read her Editorial here!)
- Articles describing the link between air pollution, pneumonia, and the differences between male and female individuals.
- Tics – Kevin Black
- The science behind tic disorders such as Tourette’s syndrome.
- Higher order chromatin architecture – Wolf Gebhardt
- Delving into our understanding of the function and structure of higher order chromatin.