Recognizing the importance of community engagement, but also some of the challenges facing traditional forms of engagement and incumbent facilitators, several chefs reflect on how one facilitates a community amidst today’s crisis.
Our Chefs reflect on considerations for marketing and marketers amid the pandemic.
This guest post by Sami Benchekroun and Michelle Kuepper of Morressier highlights some of the tools available for digitizing conferences and disseminate important early stage research information.
Susan Chavez and Chloe Fells detail the career advice learned from a recent SSP event.
Living in our new world of videoconferencing makes it worth reconsidering a funny video on the perils of conference calls.
A group of Chefs reflects the struggles we are facing, and the lessons we are learning, about parenting during the pandemic.
The key to surviving an outbreak is being equipped with the proper supplies. Make sure your editorial survival kit is fully stocked. Here are a few items you should definitely have in your emergency tool kit!
The major US library consortium OhioLINK has created a vision for the systems that libraries use for acquiring content from publishers, managing collections, and enabling discovery. An interview about this vision with executive director Gwen Evans,
The novelty of using a typewriter and the value in slowing down.
Artificial intelligence tools are used on a historical piece of footage to great effect.
Typography is storytelling, and can be used to reveal truths or create myths. Learn more on how this works from Sarah Hyndman.
Alex Birukou from Springer Nature offers an overview of Conference Proceedings publication, and how they straddle the line between journals and books.
The structural transition wrought by the internet continues to transform the journal-centric model of scholarly publishing into a researcher-centric model of scholarly communication. Success requires engagement with researcher identity, which is a struggle even for most of the largest publishing houses. Who is competing to own researcher identity and how can other publishers engage this vital role?
Today’s guest post, by Anita Bandrowski and Martijn Roelandse, highlights some of the challenges – and opportunities – of evaluating the quality of research rather than its impact.
Some were surprised GetFTR wasn’t immediately welcomed by the library community. @lisalibrarian analyzes why.