3. Dezember 2021
  WEITERE NEWS
 
Aktuelles aus
L
ibrary
Essentials
[+]
[X]

In der Ausgabe 8/2021 (November 2021) lesen Sie u.a.:

  • Wie Wissenschaft­liche Bibliotheken das lebenslange Lernen (besser) unterstützen können
  • Bestehen Unter­schie­de bei der Nutzung von Bibliotheksressourcen durch MINT- und Nicht-MINT-Studierende?
  • Kaum Bedarf, um die Nutzung von Forschungsdaten weiter zu verbessern
  • Zur Lage der Öffentlichen Bibliotheken und ihre potenzielle Rolle für die Gesellschaft
  • Marketing mit sozialen Medien
  • Neuester STM-Bericht bestätigt starkes weltweites Wachstum von Open-Access-Publikationen
u.v.m.
  fachbuchjournal
[+]
[X]
Ausgabe 6 / 2021

IM FOKUS

  • Geschichte der Menschenrechte
  • Richtig satt werden. Gespräch mit Prof. Dr. Biesalski
  • Folgen von Lockdown und Isolation

    LANDESKUNDE
    Deutschland und Russland | Orient | Japan

    BIOGRAFIEN
    Frauen im Nationalsozialismus

    RECHT
    Rechtsgeschichte | Verfassungsrecht | Erbrecht | Umweltschutz im Luftverkehrsrecht

    MEDIZIN

  • Winnacker: Mein Leben mit Viren
  • Huldschinsky: „Licht statt Lebertran“
    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