Results of this partnership signal we should expect future expansion of content syndication.
What have academic book publishers been for? And what might they be for, in the future?
Today’s post includes part 2 of books about race and racism. When we read, we learn about each other and open our minds to other perspectives.
Today’s post features several guest authors reviewing books on racism and anti-racism. When we read, we learn.
What is the role of book content in the Science, Technical and Medical (STM) researcher ecosystem?
Research Outreach is a young company that helps researchers make their work more easily intelligible to a lay audience. Editorial Director Emma Feloy answers some questions about how their service works.
How will we meet this moment of global crisis? The Internet Archive breaks glass.
Do I really have to read all of that essay or monograph? Can’t artificial intelligence do the heavy lifting for me?
Tony Sanfilippo looks at the historical books of Dard Hunter and the future of printed works in an increasingly digital and consolidated world.
Karin Wulf and Rick Anderson discuss some implications of a recent research report on the future of the scholarly monograph.
If a picture is worth a thousand words, the folks at textBOX can help publishers present that descriptive text (“alt-text”) to the online world, meeting key accessibility and discoverability demands.
Proposing a model for thinking about the interactions of rigor, cogency, accessibility, significance, openness, and impact in scholarly quality.
As there is too little time to read all the papers, Paper Digest automatically lists out the key sentences of a paper.
The creator of an emoji translation of “Moby Dick” takes a look at the linguistic role that they serve.
What roles are e-books now playing, and what roles will they play, in scholarly disciplines for which books are a primary, often the apex, scholarly form? The first of two posts about e-books and university presses.