SSP’s Annual Meeting is upon us soon. What goes into putting together a scholarly communications conference?
The scholarly communications marketplace has become increasingly difficult for the smaller independent and the society publisher. Here we preview our upcoming webinar looking at the future for these publishers.
We all have our individual approaches to work. Here, author Roald Dahl offers a tour of his process and his backyard writing hut.
A look back at the last year in The Scholarly Kitchen.
Meet our newest Chef, Jasmine Wallace.
Continuing our efforts to benefit from this year’s reader survey, today we share some stratified analysis by gender, race/ethnicity, and age and an update on efforts to diversify our contributors and perspectives.
The deadline for proposing sessions for next year’s SSP Meeting is approaching. Get your ideas in this week!
The Scholarly Kitchen is hitting the road. Information on our upcoming meeting panels and webinar is provided.
We’re off for the long (US) holiday weekend. Posts to resume Tuesday.
Have you visited the SSP library lately? It’s a treasure trove of information about scholarly communications, including videos of the sessions from this year’s Annual Meeting.
Earlier this year we carried out our first readership survey and today we are happy to share the preliminary results in this post by Alice Meadows, one of the group responsible for the survey.
Lisa Hinchliffe shares her advice for guest authors and describes how the guest authoring process works. Guest posts add vibrancy and variety to the Scholarly Kitchen. Be Our Guest!
One last look back on our anniversary — what are the most viewed posts for the last decade?
Ending our week-long celebration of The Scholarly Kitchen’s first decade, we are delighted to launch our first-ever readership survey. Find out how you can give us your feedback!
In this guest post, Betsy Donohue (Vice President, Publisher Business Development & Strategy at Digital Science) offers some thoughts on how and why we could make The Scholarly Kitchen more valuable, in particular, for early career scholarly communications professionals.