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1 Burnside History of Science- Computers

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The Access Principle: The Case for Open Access to Research and Scholarship (Digital Libraries and Electronic Publishing)

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The Access Principle: The Case for Open Access to Research and Scholarship (Digital Libraries and Electronic Publishing) Cover

ISBN13: 9780262232425
ISBN10: 0262232421
Condition: Standard
Dustjacket: None
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Synopses & Reviews

Publisher Comments:

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 at 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.

Synopsis:

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.

Synopsis:

An argument for extending the circulation of knowledge with new publishing technologies considers scholarly, economic, philosophical, and practical issues.

Synopsis:

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

About the Author

John Willinsky is Pacific Press Professor of Literacy and Technology at the University of British Columbia. He is the author of Empire of Words: The Reign of the OED and a developer of Open Journals Systems software.

Product Details

ISBN:
9780262232425
Subtitle:
The Case for Open Access to Research and Scholarship
Author:
Willinsky, John
Publisher:
MIT
Location:
Cambridge
Subject:
General
Subject:
Computer Science
Subject:
Communication in science
Subject:
Publishing
Subject:
Science publishing.
Subject:
Libraries and electronic publishing.
Subject:
Communication in learning and scholarship.
Copyright:
Series:
Digital Libraries and Electronic Publishing The Access Principle
Publication Date:
20051007
Binding:
Hardback
Grade Level:
from 17
Language:
English
Illustrations:
0 illus.
Pages:
312
Dimensions:
9 x 6 in

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The Access Principle: The Case for Open Access to Research and Scholarship (Digital Libraries and Electronic Publishing) Used Hardcover
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Product details 312 pages MIT Press - English 9780262232425 Reviews:
"Synopsis" by , 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.
"Synopsis" by , An argument for extending the circulation of knowledge with new publishing technologies considers scholarly, economic, philosophical, and practical issues.
"Synopsis" by , 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
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