Think we’ll soon be working in the “paperless office of the future”? Star Trek begs to differ.
Donald Samulack offers thoughts on typesetting, design, font choice and how the brain processes information to create meaning.
A look at movie poster typography, and how one typeface became the standard.
We can be certain that, if Elsevier asserts its obvious platform advantages, there is no data firewall that can protect other publishers from Elsevier’s strategic advance.
Despite the enormous changes that digital communication has brought to our lives, the form of the research article remains much the same as it was centuries ago. Sarah Andrus looks at why it hasn’t changed and where it is likely to go in the future.
Google’s journal about artificial intelligence (AI) coming from editors and authors associated with Google and Google Brain raises questions about conflicts, vanity publishing, and Google as a media company.
You can still be manipulated, even when you know you’re being manipulated.
You’ve probably seen this toy for much of your life. But do you know how it works?
A recent study of the spread of lies on Twitter is an important advance, but the authors missed a potentially huge factor, and one we can’t ignore.
A video explaining the written system for the Inuktitut language, which uses an abugida instead of an alphabet.
Designing a symbol for the long term. Can your design last 10,000 years?
OK Google, can you find this for me? Don’t worry. If you’re busy, I can always ask Alexa instead.
With so much broken by the Internet, we may be moving into a mode of fixing things. Are open citations part of the solution, or more of the problem?
Accessible publishing is better for publishers, better for the bottom line, better for readers of all stripes. If we agree that egalitarian dissemination of academic content is the thing to do, including those with physical, learning, or cognitive challenges, then why does end-to-end accessible publishing continue to elude us?