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A global Springer Nature survey of more than 2,500 academic book authors provides in-depth insights into attitudes towards open access.
Academics who offer their books free online reach many more readers and are cited slightly more often. Surprisingly enough, it has little effect on the sale of paper editions, positive or negative.
Printer closures and paper shortages create scheduling headaches for academic authors and staff at university presses.
Visionaries thought technology would change books. Instead, it's changed everything about publishing a book.
Three recent books challenge the tech industry's myths of self-reliance and prescience.
In an excerpt from her book "Making Sense of Science," Cornelia Dean of The New York Times shares hard-won insights in teasing out substance from hype.
A new book by actor Alan Alda is all about communication — and miscommunication — between doctors, scientists and civilians.
A new book advocates for the importance of basic research and the pursuit of curiosity-driven knowledge at multiple venues and public events across the country and in the United Kingdom.
Case studies and lessons from the data-intensive science.
Alison Abbott hails a memoir from Italian senator and biologist Elena Cattaneo, scourge of pseudoscience.
Book offers critique of uses of big data to measure the output of professors and institutions, arguing that technique is equivalent to “The Emperor’s New Clothes.”
Athene Donald weighs up a survey of workplace changes designed to avoid gender bias.
Selected Writings on Open Access, 2002–2011, MIT Press, 2016
A college librarian's take on technology.
Edge annual question: what do you consider the most interesting recent scientific news? What makes it important?
View and perspectives on Open Science.
How openness won and why it doesn't feel like victory, by Martin Weller.