A deep architectural dive into the remarkable New York Public Library.
Think science has issues with image manipulation? Wait till you see these advertising tricks used to make food look appetizing.
With the changes afoot in scholarly communications practices, sentiment, and business models, the Chefs consider: What are we aiming for?
LEGO is increasingly being used in teaching and research. Here are some fun examples of how and why it can be useful.
What do we mean by “branding”? Ten quick tips.
More vintage textbook covers brought to life.
An artist models the universe at 1/190 millionth scale.
What is reading, and what is happening to reading? These are critical questions for researchers, data analysts, editors, publishers, librarians — in short, for scholarly communications.
Famous book cover designer Chip Kidd talks about his process and the responsibilities of a designer.
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.