Author: Christian HeiseResearch Associate at the Hybrid Publishing Lab and Member of Board of the Open Knowledge Foundation Germany, currently working on his Ph.D thesis about Open Science. More about me...
The last day of the Post-Digital Scholar Conference is over. Thanks to everyone who joined our #pdsc14 conference. It was thought provoking and inspiring conference and we had a great time! If you missed the conference, you can review the event in our third part of favorite #pdsc14 pickings – and don’t miss the outtakes on the bottom of this post or the other reviews: Continue Reading…
Before I go into the first part of the Twitter Review of the Post-Digital Scholar Conference – Day 1, I’d like to thank everyone that joined this event. The Conference was certainly not my first conference this year, but it was (not surprisingly) one of my favorite.
Publishing between Open Access, Piracy and Public Spheres: New media is dead! Long live new media! For three days, publishers, researchers, programmers, designers, artists, and entrepreneurs will discuss how research and publishing in the humanities have changed over the past decade. The conference will explore new tools for gathering knowledge, examine platforms for multimedia publishing, or collaborative writing experiments.
Participants will focus on the interplay between pixels and print, and discuss open and closed modes of knowledge, in order to seek out what this elusive thing could be: post-digital knowledge.
Follow the Conference on Twitter:
From 11th to 14th November 2014 the Post Digital Scholar Conference in Lüneburg brings together the library community, the scientific community and other stakeholder groups affected by the changes in scholarly communication. For three days, publishers, researchers, programmers, designers, artists, and entrepreneurs will discuss how research and publishing in the humanities have changed over the past decade. The conference will explore new tools for gathering knowledge, examine platforms for multimedia publishing, or collaborative writing experiments.
Last Week the German Open Acces Days 2014 took place at the University of Applied Science in Cologne. The german speaking Open Access Community came together to discuss about and promote Open Access (OA) as a new norm in scholarship and research communication. It has been a great event with great talks, fabulous presentation and interessting converstions.
This years Open Access Days 2014 were focusing on:
- Scholarly societies and Open Access
- Open Access models for monographs and edited volumes
- Implementation of the Open Access Directive in the EU framework programme Horizon 2020
- Guidelines and guiding principles for Open Access: Implementation and experiences
- Creative Commons: Rationale, opportunities, and risks
- Impact measurement of Open Access
- Open Research Data: Infrastructures, opportunities, and limits
- Advisory services on Open Access
- Qualifying for Open Access at university and at work
- Open Access and subscription: Open Access options and transformation strategies
Here is a short Twitter-Review about the event: Continue Reading…