To support open access scientific publishing and
increase the discoverability of genetics and genomics research, ScienceOpen has
partnered with the Genetics Society of America (GSA) to integrate the open access journal G3: Genes, Genomes, Geneticsinto the ScienceOpen discovery environment in the form of
a featured collection.
For the official press release, visit our Press Room.
ScienceOpen and the biomedical publisher Bioscientifica are pleased to announce a partnership that integrates open-access articles from seven endocrinology and reproduction journals published by Bioscientifica in the ScienceOpen research discovery environment in the form of a featured collection.
Launching a new open access journal or an open access press? ScienceOpen now provides full end-to-end open access publishing solutions – embedded within our smart interactive discovery environment. A modular approach allows open access publishers to pick and choose among a range of services and design the platform that fits their goals and budget.
You want to create a unique publishing identity? Book your own sub-domain powered by ScienceOpen to manage and host existing open access publications or start new journals. ScienceOpen can provide technical infrastructure for manuscript submission, peer review management, open access hosting, article versioning, distribution, analytics and APC management for journals and (coming soon) books. The ScienceOpen platform has its own powerful citation index and is uniquely integrated with ORCID, Crossref and Altmetric to immediately plug your publications into the infrastructure of global scholarly communication.
been committed to making science open from its onset. Some of our latest
projects in realizing this commitment have been launching the ‘UCL Open:
Environment‘ megajournal, contextualizing the new open access
journal ‘BMJ Open Science’ into the ScienceOpen
research discovery environment of 53 million article records, and offering some
ideas on how
you can contribute to open science in small but significant
In light of the 6thOpen Science Conference organized by the Leibniz Research Alliance Open Science in Berlin this week, we decided to give you an overview of some of the most relevant and diverse research content on open science curated in the form of researcher-led collections on ScienceOpen. Our research recommendations below discuss some of the most pertinent issues in open science, such as the FAIR data principles, reproducible research, metadata, and open access scholarship. Enjoy!
Organizing a conference this year? Publishing
posters and proceedings on ScienceOpen is a low-cost alternative that puts your
conference output in the context of over 50
million article records, with smart search
and filtering tools and interactive
features for the research community.
Posters are an effective way to communicate the essence of a research project in a
compact space. They provide an
opportunity to present preliminary results and get feedback from the scientific
community before publishing. ScienceOpen has been publishing posters open
access for years with over 170 posters on
the platform. Now with an easy upload function, integration with ORCID and Crossref, and
a full spectrum of usage metrics from citations to Altmetric Score, ScienceOpen
offers a state-of-the-art platform for your conference. Users can bookmark
their favourite posters, review, add comments, share to social media, recommend
them to their peers, and cite.
UCL Press has launched its new open access megajournal
‘UCL Open’ and will start accepting academic research submissions from today
(January 31, 2019).
It is the first university megajournal providing an
open access and transparent end to end publishing model, enabling research to
be accessible to everyone.
It is being piloted with UCL Open: Environment which focuses on environment-related research and will include contributions from life and earth sciences, as well as medical,
physical, population, engineering, and social sciences. The model is expected
to be developed and rolled out across a broad range of multidisciplinary
We made it! ScienceOpen reached a major milestone: 50 million article
records in 5 years of making science open! What’s more, this number is
increasing faster and faster as we index more articles. ScienceOpen’s
aggregation engine enables us to track citation genealogies and identify
similar publications from published articles, making it possible to
exponentially push the boundaries of our research discovery environment.
To mark our successful 5-year journey to 50 million records, ScienceOpen CEO Stephanie Dawson talks about the meaning of this milestone for ScienceOpen’s future and scholarly communication in general.
To ensure that there are no unnecessary delays in making research publicly accessible, Glossa articles are made available online as soon as they are ready. The journal provides immediate open access to its content on the principle that making research freely available to the public supports a greater global exchange of knowledge.
Researchers often pay substantial sums to make the results of their research freely accessible to all. But how to let potential readers know that it’s FREE? If no one reads your open access paper, it’s like buying someone a gift certificate that they never use. So, the community has agreed on this solution:
The open access symbol signals to readers that they can expect direct and unrestricted access to published scholarly works. Originally created by PLOS, it quickly gained broad usage on publisher webpages and other sites to identify open access articles. ScienceOpen displays this open access symbol on over 4 million articles.
So how does the open access symbol get there? When a publisher publishes an article, they deposit the article “metadata” – title, authors, abstract, journal, date, URL, etc. with the central DOI service Crossref. Part of the information that they can deposit is a machine-readable Creative Commons open access license. When ScienceOpen imports the metadata information about your publication, it will get an open access symbol if our computers find an open access license associated with it. If a publisher does not deposit license information, we assume that it is not open access. It’s that simple. Continue reading “I paid $$$ – Where is my open access symbol?”