25. Februar 2024
  WEITERE NEWS
Aktuelles aus
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Essentials

In der Ausgabe 10/2023-1/2024 (Dez. 2023/Jan. 2024) lesen Sie u.a.:

  • AI Literacy in Bibliotheken und Wissenschaft
  • Bibliotheken und das Metaversum
  • Library Publishing und das Problem der Langzeitarchivierung von
    Open-Access-Publikationen
  • Gender und Sexualität in Bibliotheken
  • Entwicklungen im Bereich Open Science
    im Jahr 2023
  • Auskunfts- und Informationsdienste
    in Bibliotheken
  • Die transparente Dokumentation
    von Cultural Heritage Datasets
  • Die Rolle der Bibliotheken
    im Bereich reproduzierbarer Forschung
  • Bibliothekstrends 2023 in UK
  • Open Acces und DEAL
u.v.m.
  fachbuchjournal
Ausgabe 6 / 2023

BIOGRAFIEN
Vergessene Frauen werden sichtbar

FOTOGRAFIE
„In Lothars Bücherwelt walten magische Kräfte.“
Glamour Collection, Lothar Schirmer, Katalog einer Sammlung

WISSENSCHAFTSGESCHICHTE
Hingabe an die Sache des Wissens

MUSIK
Klaus Pringsheim aus Tokyo
Ein Wanderer zwischen den Welten

MAKE METAL SMALL AGAIN
20 Jahre Malmzeit

ASTRONOMIE
Sonne, Mond, Sterne

LANDESKUNDE
Vietnam – der aufsteigende Drache

MEDIZIN | FOTOGRAFIE
„Und ja, mein einziger Bezugspunkt
bin ich jetzt selbst“

RECHT
Stiftungsrecht und Steuerrecht I Verfassungsrecht I Medizinrecht I Strafprozessrecht

uvm

Research confirms 50% greater impact of open access papers, despite delayed availability

1science and her sister company Science-Metrix are presenting the first results of an ongoing large-scale study on open access. The results reveal that open access papers have a 50% greater citation advantage than papers published in traditional subscription-based journals.  

The new research also shows that the widely held belief that open access papers have a greater impact at least in part due to them being available earlier than their commercially published versions is not consistent with the large-scale data collected by 1science. In fact, based on a time series comprising more than 17.4 million papers published between 2000 and 2015, it is clear that open access still suffers from the effect of embargoes enforced by traditional publishers who maintain that they require that delay to keep the subscription model alive.  

This evidence suggests that traditional scholarly journals that restrict access by enforcing subscription paywalls and embargoes will lose their relevance for researchers and governments. Researchers want their papers to be cited as it demonstrates the relevance of their research, and governments want papers to be as widely available as possible as a large part of scholarly and scientific research is financed through public funds.  

Read the oaNumbr #1 report online: http://www.1science.com/oanumbr.html
Download the oaNumbr #1 report: http://1science.com/PDF/oaNumber_OACA_3million_paper.pdf