Future of Scholarly Communication
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Global thought-leaders define the future of research communication.
Governments and societies globally agree that a vibrant and productive research community underpins a successful knowledge economy but the context, mechanisms and channels of research communication are in flux. As the pace of change quickens there needs to be analysis of new trends and drivers, their implications and a future framework. The editors draw together the informed commentary of internationally-renowned experts from all sectors and backgrounds to define the future of research communication.
A comprehensive introduction by Michael Jubb is followed by two sections examining changing research behaviour and the roles and responsibilities of other key actors including researchers, funders, universities, research institutes, publishers, libraries and users.
Key topics include:
Changing ways of sharing research in chemistry
Supporting qualitative research in the humanities and social sciences
Creative communication in a â€˜publish or perishâ€™ culture
Coping with the data deluge
Social media and scholarly communications
The changing role of the publisher in the scholarly communications process
Researchers and scholarly communications
The changing role of the journal editor
The view of the research funder
Changing institutional research strategies
The role of the research library
The library users' view.
This is essential reading for all concerned with the rapidly evolving scholarly communications landscape, including researchers, librarians, publishers, funders, academics and HE institutions.
Readership: Researchers, librarians, publishers, funders, academics and HE institutions.
Table of Contents
Introduction: Scholarly communications – disruptions in a complex ecology – Michael Jubb PART 1: CHANGING RESEARCHER BEHAVIOUR 1. Changing ways of sharing research in chemistry - Henry S. Rzepa 2. Supporting qualitative research in the humanities and social sciences: using the Mass Observation Archive - Fiona Courage and Jane Harvell 3. Researchers and scholarly communications: an evolving interdependency - David C. Prosser 4. Creative communication in a publish or perish’ culture: can postdocs lead the way? - Katie Anders and Liz Elvidge 5. Cybertaxonomy - Vincent S. Smith 6. Coping with the data deluge - John Wood 7. Social media and scholarly communications: the more they change, the more they stay the same? - Ellen Collins 8. The changing role of the publisher in the scholarly communications process - Richard Bennett PART 2: OTHER PLAYERS: ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES 9. The changing role of the journal editor - Mike McGrath 10. The view of the research funder - Robert Kiley 11. Changing institutional research strategies - Ian M. Carter 12. The role of the research library - Mark L. Brown 13. The library users’ view - Roger C. Schonfeld