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More support is needed to keep early-career investigators in a biomedical research career.
PhD Comics takes on the Tax Attack on graduate education.
Promoting data sharing by improving data information literacy in German academic libraries.
Number of patent applications per million residents versus the number of scientific or technical article publications per million residents.
Investigating solutions for frustrated scholars, nonprofits, independent learners, and the rest of us.
Linking associated research outputs.
Why you should use them, and how to do it well.
Primary colors, geometry, and graphic design before there was graphic design.
A collection of web-browser plug-ins is making the scholarly literature more discoverable.
Does press coverage ever lead to papers’ rejection?
The Highly Cited Researchers list represents some of the world’s most influential minds, as determined by an analysis of citations in Web of Science.
Open data is gaining ground, but is there a revenue stream that would help journals recover the costs of gathering, reviewing and publishing data?
It turns out, it’s not easy to dig out online who’s been who at the peak of major science agencies.
An article has come to light that has been cited in nearly 400 academic studies and scientific papers. There’s just one problem: it doesn’t exist.
Short summary of white paper that shows how sloppy writing and sloppy quality control lead to a non-existing article being cited nearly 400 times.
The number of researchers in upper and lower middle-income countries has doubled between 2002 and 2014.
An open, dynamic and collaborative knowledge environment that systematically captures, organizes and categorizes research outcomes, best practices, tools, and guidelines.
What are the effects of geographical variations in personal and corporate taxes on the location decisions of innovative individuals and companies?
Imagine succinct, up-to-date information, not for software projects but for modern research publications.
As new ways emerge to assess research, Alex Csiszar recalls how the first one transformed the practice and place of science in society.