Diese Datenbank enthält über 40.000 Dokumente zu Themen aus den Bereichen Formalerschließung – Inhaltserschließung – Information Retrieval.
© 2015 W. Gödert, TH Köln, Institut für Informationswissenschaft / Powered by litecat, BIS Oldenburg (Stand: 03. März 2020)
1Cronin, B. u. C.R. Sugimoto (Hrsg.): Scholarly metrics under the microscope : from citation analysis to academic auditing.
Medford, NJ : Information Today, Inc., 2015. 976 S.
(ASIST monograph series)
Anmerkung: Rez. in JASIST 67(2017) no.2, S.537-538 (Ronald Rousseau).
LCSH: Bibliometrics ; Bibliographical citations / Evaluation ; Scholarly publishing / Evaluation ; Scholarly electronic publishing / Evaluation
RSWK: Scholarly electronic publishing -- Evaluation
BK: 06.35 Informationsmanagement ; 02.13 Wissenschaftspraxis
DDC: 010.72/7 / dc23
GHBS: AZC (E)
2Cronin, B. u. C.R. Sugimoto (Hrsg.): Beyond bibliometrics : harnessing multidimensional indicators of scholarly intent.
Cambridge, Mass. : MIT Press, 2014. VIII, 466 S.
Abstract: Bibliometrics has moved well beyond the mere tracking of bibliographic citations. The web enables new ways to measure scholarly productivity and impact, making available tools and data that can reveal patterns of intellectual activity and impact that were previously invisible: mentions, acknowledgments, endorsements, downloads, recommendations, blog posts, tweets. This book describes recent theoretical and practical advances in metrics-based research, examining a variety of alternative metrics -- or "altmetrics" -- while also considering the ethical and cultural consequences of relying on metrics to assess the quality of scholarship. Once the domain of information scientists and mathematicians, bibliometrics is now a fast-growing, multidisciplinary field that ranges from webometrics to scientometrics to influmetrics. The contributors to Beyond Bibliometrics discuss the changing environment of scholarly publishing, the effects of open access and Web 2.0 on genres of discourse, novel analytic methods, and the emergence of next-generation metrics in a performance-conscious age.
Inhalt: Inhalt: Scholars and scripts, spoors and scores / Blaise CroninHistory and evolution of (biblio)metrics / Nicola De Bellis -- The citation : from culture to infrastructure / Paul Wouters -- The data it is me! / Ronald E. Day -- The ethics of evaluative bibliometrics / Jonathan Furner -- Criteria for evaluating indicators / Yves Gingras -- Obliteration by incorporation / Katherine W. McCain -- A network approach to scholarly evaluation / Jevin D. West and Daril A. Vilhena -- Science visualization and discursive knowledge / Loet Leydesdorff -- Measuring interdisciplinarity / Vincent Larivière and Yves Gingras -- Bibliometric standards for evaluating research institutes in the natural sciences / Lutz Bornmann, Benjamin E. Bowman, Jonathan Bauer, Werner Marx, Hermann Schier and Margit Palzenberger -- Identifying and quantifying research strengths using market segmentation / Kevin W. Boyack and Richard Klavans -- Finding and recommending scholarly articles / Michael J. Kurtz and Edwin A. Henneken -- Altmetrics / Jason Priem -- Web impact measures for research assessment / Kayvan Kousha and Mike Thelwall -- Bibliographic references in Web 2.0 / Judit Bar-Illan, Hadas Shema and Mike Thelwall -- Readership metrics / Stefanie Haustein -- Evaluating the work of judges / Peter Hook -- Academic genealogy / Cassidy R. Sugimoto -- A publishing perspective on bibliometrics / Judith Kamalski, Andrew Plume and Mayur Amin -- Science metrics and science policy / Julia Lane, Mark Largent and Rebecca Rosen.
Anmerkung: Rez. in: JASIST 67(2016) no.7, S.1780-1783 (Daniel O'Connor).
LCSH: Bibliometrics ; Bibliographical citations / Evaluation ; Scholarly publishing / Evaluation ; Scholarly electronic publishing / Evaluation ; Scientific literature / Evaluation ; Research / Evaluation / Statistical methods ; Communication in learning and scholarship / Technological innovations
RSWK: Bibliometrie / Aufsatzsammlung ; Altmetrische Daten / Aufsatzsammlung
BK: 06.35 Informationsmanagement ; 02.13 Wissenschaftspraxis
DDC: 010.72/7 / ddc23
GHBS: AZC (E)
RVK: AK 28100 ; AN 96300 ; AN 96800
3Willinsky, J.: ¬The access principle : the case for open access to research and scholarship.
Cambridge, MA : MIT Press, 2006. xv, 287 S.
(Digital libraries and electronic publishing)
Abstract: An argument for extending the circulation of knowledge with new publishing technologies considers scholarly, economic, philosophical, and practical issues. Questions about access to scholarship go back farther than recent debates over subscription prices, rights, and electronic archives suggest. The great libraries of the past - from the fabled collection at Alexandria to the early public libraries of nineteenth-century America - stood as arguments for increasing access. In The Access Principle, John Willinsky describes the latest chapter in this ongoing story - online open access publishing by scholarly journals - and makes a case for open access as a public good. A commitment to scholarly work, writes Willinsky, carries with it a responsibility to circulate that work as widely as possible: this is the access principle. In the digital age, that responsibility includes exploring new publishing technologies and economic models to improve access to scholarly work. Wide circulation adds value to published work; it is a significant aspect of its claim to be knowledge. The right to know and the right to be known are inextricably mixed. Open access, argues Willinsky, can benefit both a researcher-author working the best-equipped lab at a leading research university and a teacher struggling to find resources in an impoverished high school. Willinsky describes different types of access - the New England Journal of Medicine, for example, grants open access to issues six months after initial publication, and First Monday forgoes a print edition and makes its contents immediately accessible at no cost. He discusses the contradictions of copyright law, the reading of research, and the economic viability of open access. He also considers broader themes of public access to knowledge, human rights issues, lessons from publishing history, and "epistemological vanities." The debate over open access, writes Willinsky, raises crucial questions about the place of scholarly work in a larger world - and about the future of knowledge.
Anmerkung: Rez. in: JASIST 58(2007) no.9, S.1386 (L.A. Ennis): "Written by John Willinsky. Pacific Press Professor of Literacy and Technology at the University of British Columbia and Open Journals Systems Software des eloper. the eighth hook in the Digital Libraries and Electronic Publishing series (edited by William Y. Arms) provides a compelling and convincing argument in favor of open access. At the core of this work is Willinsky's "access principle." a commitment that "research carries with it a responsibility to extend circulation of such work as far as possible and ideally to all who are interested in it and all who might profit from it" (p.xii). One by one Willinsky tackles the obstacles. both real and perceived, to open access. succeeding in his goal to "inform and inspire a larger debate over the political and moral economy of knowledge" (p.xiv). The author does note the irony of publishing a hook while advocating for open access, but points out that he does so to reach a larger audience. Willinsky also points out that most of the chapters' earlier versions can be found in open-access journals and on his Web site (http://www.11ed.educubc.ca/faculty/willinsky.html). The Access Principle is organized topically into thirteen chapters covering a broad range of practical and theoretical issues. Taken together. these chapters provide the reader with an excellent introduction to the open-access debate as well as all the potential benefits and possible impacts of the open-access movement. The author also includes six appendices. with information on metadata and indexing. os er twenty pages of references, and an index. ... All of Willinsky's arguments arc convincing and heartfelt. It is apparent throughout the hook that the author deeply believes in the principles behind open access. and his passion and conviction come through in the work. making the hook a thought-provoking and very interesting read. While he offers numerous examples to illustrate his points throughout the work. he does not. however. offer solutions or state that he has all the answers. In that, he succeeds in his goal to craft a hook that "informs and inspires. As a result, The Access Principle is an important read for information professionals, researchers, and academics of all kinds, whether or not the reader agrees with Willinsky."
Themenfeld: Elektronisches Publizieren
LCSH: Open access publishing ; Scholarly electronic publishing ; Science publishing ; Libraries and electronic publishing ; Communication in learning and scholarship ; Communication in science
RSWK: Wissenschaft / Zugriff / Elektronische Publikation ; Forschung / Zugriff / Elektronische Publikation ; Elektronisches Publizieren / Open Access ; Forschung / Veröffentlichung / Open Access (SWB) ; Wissenschaftlicher Verlag / Elektronisches Publizieren / Kommunikationswissenschaft (BVB)
BK: 02.13 / Wissenschaftspraxis
DDC: 070.5/797 / dc22
LCC: Z286.O63W55 2006
RVK: AP 25280 Allgemeines / Medien- und Kommunikationswissenschaften, Kommunikationsdesign / Zeitungswissenschaft / Zeitschriftentypologie / Wissenschaftliche Zeitschriften ; AK 39620 Allgemeines / Wissenschaftskunde und Wissenschaftsorganisation / Technik der wissenschaftlichen Arbeit / Editionstechnik ; AN 96300 Allgemeines / Buch- und Bibliothekswesen, Informationswissenschaft / Informationswissenschaft / Informationsvermittlung, Informationsplanung / Wissensverbreitung, Informationsfluß ; AK 28400 Allgemeines / Wissenschaftskunde und Wissenschaftsorganisation / Wissenschaftspraxis / Informationen, Kontakte, Austausch, Technologietransfer
4Hars, A.: From publishing to knowledge networks : reinventing online knowledge infrastructures.
Berlin : Springer, 2003. XVIII, 211 S.
Abstract: Today's publishing infrastructure is rapidly changing. As electronic journals, digital libraries, collaboratories, logic servers, and other knowledge infrastructures emerge an the internet, the key aspects of this transformation need to be identified. Knowledge is becoming increasingly dynamic and integrated. Instead of writing self-contained articles, authors are turning to the new practice of embedding their findings into dynamic networks of knowledge. Here, the author details the implications that this transformation is having an the creation, dissemination and organization of academic knowledge. The author Shows that many established publishing principles need to be given up in order to facilitate this transformation. The text provides valuable insights for knowledge managers, designers of internet-based knowledge infrastructures, and professionals in the publishing industry. Researchers will find the scenarios and implications for research processes stimulating and thought-provoking.
Themenfeld: Information Resources Management ; Elektronisches Publizieren
LCSH: Science publishing / Technological innovations ; Scholarly electronic publishing ; Science / Periodicals ; Electronic journals ; Communication in science / Technological innovations ; Learning and scholarship / Technological innovations ; Science / Methodology ; Science / Philosophy ; Digital libraries ; Information technology
RSWK: Online-Publizieren ; Wissensmanagement / Online-Publizieren (GBV) ; Wissen / Informationstechnik (BVB) ; Wissen / Digitalisierung / Infrastruktur (BVB) ; Information Engineering / Wissensmanagement (BVB)
BK: 06.74 / Informationssysteme
GHBS: PVK (W) ; ALR (W) ; BCA (FH K)
LCC: Z286.S37H36 2003