Tag: Methods

Love Methods Week at the Berlin Institute of Health #LoveMethods24

Love Methods Week at the Berlin Institute of Health #LoveMethods24

Accessible and reusable data is an important part of open science practice. However, to be able to share and build on data, we first need to generate it. Ensuring that the methods used to generate research data are transparent, clearly documented, reproducible, and reusable is an equally crucial element of the scientific process. Standardized and reproducible research methods not only facilitate the generation of reliable data but also contribute to the overall transparency and credibility of scientific research. Join ScienceOpen in celebrating Love Methods Week and promoting open, reusable, and easily verifiable methods.

Akadémiai Kiadó’s science methodology journals on ScienceOpen

Photo credit: ‘Graphene oxide framework desalination membrane’, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Flickr, CC BY 2.0

If you understand terms such as pharmacokinetics, liquid chromatography and HPLC, we have a treat for you – a brand-new ScienceOpen featured collection on science methodology! ‘Methods by AKJournals’ launches the new partnership between ScienceOpen and Akadémiai Kiadó (AK) (see our Press Room for the announcement) as the first of five AK’s collections  on ScienceOpen in the fields of psychology, life sciences and scientific methods. This collection brings together three AK’s interdisciplinary, now Open Access journals, with a special focus on microscopy/imaging, nanoscience and chemical analysis.

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In:  Announcements  

Digging dinosaurs at ScienceOpen

Today, we’re happy to announce the integration of the Journal of Paleontological Techniques (JPT) onto our platform! This journal is all about sharing and opening up the methods that palaeontologists use in their day-to-day research.

So if you love Jurassic Park and dinosaurs, this collection is perfect for you! All articles are Open Access, which means they are free to read, share, and re-use by anyone.

Sophie the Stegosaurus, on display at the Natural History Museum in London (source)

Here are some of our absolute favourite new articles:

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