We have a lot of scholarly content available that promotes Sustainable Development Goal 11 and below we want to share a few examples. Don’t forget to join the campaign by using #ExploreSDGs on Twitter and sharing the research you like the most or that is most relevant to you.
Every day around the world researchers turn to ScienceOpen to search for relevant articles, books, and chapters from the 78 million within our discovery environment. Of course, every author and every publisher wants to know, “Who is reading my work?”.
Our technology is always being improved. Publishers and editors can now download usage and geolocation reports from their collection page at any time.
Peer reviews published alongside preprints provide readers with additional context on preprints, highlighting strengths, weaknesses, and open questions. It also allows for the reuse of reviews, reducing the burden on editors and reviewers.
Once an article is accepted it will be professionally published on ScienceOpen, put in the context of 78 million scholarly publications, and distributed to a range of services. ScienceOpen provides long-term archiving through CLOCKSS, Google Scholar metatags, and support with indexing services for the widest possible distribution.
A Digital Object Identifier (DOI) is as persistent and stable as an ISBN, but it has the advantage of being easier to use in the online environment because it always resolves to the URL of the digital version of the record (VoR).
In today’s blog, we’ll look at DOIs, their importance in the digital publishing landscape, and some of the advantages of using DOIs for books.
The SDGs pave the path for achieving a better and more sustainable future for all. They deal with global issues like poverty, inequality, climate change, environmental degradation, peace, justice, and education.
One of ScienceOpen’s work philosophies is making information and knowledge accessible and available to everyone. Agenda2030’s Sustainable Development Goal 4 is based on a similar philosophy.
On this blog, we want to share some conference collections that are currently available on our platform, as well as some of the tools and features that make ScienceOpen the only publishing platform you will need for your conferences.
On September 12th, join ScienceOpen and HTWK Leipzig, on the Road to Open Meta, a conference that will aim to define the existing challenges of metadata communication and provide a forum to discuss and present solutions on how to overcome possible problem areas.
In our unique collection infrastructure, ScienceOpen allows open access to publishing for conference papers. This gives conferences an online presence and increases dissemination and awareness of conference proceedings through integration into ScienceOpen’s discovery environment.
The ODeL2021 Collection provides many interesting publications that encourage debate on opportunities, challenges, and models facing Open Distance and eLearning (ODeL) in a globally connected digital era.
In the last few weeks, in collaboration with our partners, we’ve been promoting themed collections dedicated to the SDGs and the global challenge of Agenda2030, content related to SDGs 3, 7, 8, 15 &16, and opportunities for publishers on ScienceOpen to showcase their content and put it in the context of their SDG of choice, facilitating scientific communication and making science more accessible. Today, we would like to highlight how publishers and researchers may become involved in our campaign and the challenge of achieving Agenda2030’s goals by curating their own SDG research on ScienceOpen.