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    How and why to free all refereed research from access- and impact-barriers online, now

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    Researchers publish their findings in order to make an impact on research, not in order to sell their words. Access-tolls are barriers to research impact. Authors can now free their refereed research papers from all access tolls immediately by self-archiving them on-line in their own institution's Eprint Archives. Free eprints.org software creates Archives compliant with the Open Archives Initiative metadata-tagging Protocol OAI 1.0. These distributed institutional Archives are interoperable and can hence be harvested into global "virtual " archives, citation-linked and freely navigable by all. Self-archiving should enhance research productivity and impact as well as providing powerful new ways of monitoring and measuring it. Why do scientists (and scholars) do research and report their findings? In a word, it is so that their findings will have an impact-- not just in the narrow sense of the "citation impact factor " (the number of subsequent research reports that cite their findings [Garfield 1955]), but impact in the broadest sense: Researchers want their work to make a difference, to build upon the work of others, and to be built upon in turn by others. They want to make a contribution to human knowledge; and it is no contribution if it is not noticed and has no consequences. How do researchers maximize the impact of their research findings? By making them public

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    Title : How and why to free all refereed research from access- and impact-barriers online, now
    Abstract : Researchers publish their findings in order to make an impact on research, not in order to sell their words. Access-tolls are barriers to research impact. Authors can now free their refereed research papers from all access tolls immediately by self-archiving them on-line in their own institution's Eprint Archives. Free eprints.org software creates Archives compliant with the Open Archives Initiative metadata-tagging Protocol OAI 1.0. These distributed institutional Archives are interoperable and can hence be harvested into global "virtual " archives, citation-linked and freely navigable by all. Self-archiving should enhance research productivity and impact as well as providing powerful new ways of monitoring and measuring it. Why do scientists (and scholars) do research and report their findings? In a word, it is so that their findings will have an impact-- not just in the narrow sense of the "citation impact factor " (the number of subsequent research reports that cite their findings [Garfield 1955]), but impact in the broadest sense: Researchers want their work to make a difference, to build upon the work of others, and to be built upon in turn by others. They want to make a contribution to human knowledge; and it is no contribution if it is not noticed and has no consequences. How do researchers maximize the impact of their research findings? By making them public
    Subject : unspecified
    Area : Psychology
    Language : English
    Affiliations
    Url : http://eprints.rclis.org/archive/00000464/01/how__and_why_to_free_all_referred_research.pdf
    Doi : 10.1.1.104.7437

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    Stevan's Peer Evaluation activity

    Trusted by 3
    Downloads 1
    Views 109
    Collected by 3
    Followed by 14
    • Jerome K Vanclay, Professor, Southern Cross University, European Forest Institute Mediterranean Office (EFIMED).
    • David M. W. Powers, Professor, Flinders University, School of Computer Science, Engineering and Mathematics, Adelaide, South Australia, KUB/Tilburg University, ITK/Institute for Language and Knowledge Technology, Tilburg, Brabant, Holland, FB Informatik/Faculty of Computer Science, University of Kaiserslautern, Germany, Telecom Paris/ENST, Paris, France, Macquarie University, Sydney, NSW, Australia, UNSW/University of New South Wales, Sydney, NSW, Australia, Sydney University, Sydney, NSW, Australia, Cardiff University, Linguistics Department, Cardiff, Wales, UK, Beijing Municipal Lab for Multimedia & Intelligent Software, Beijing University of Technology, Beijing, China.
    • Olivier Ertzscheid, Lecturer, University of nantes.
    • Aalam Wassef, Publisher, Founder of Peer Evaluation, Galerie Conradi.
    • Kenneth Glizon, Self educated, Life.
    • Guillaume Dupuy d'Angeac, Publisher, Collective Developments, HEC Alumni, Peerevaluation.
    • J. Britt Holbrook, Other, Center for the Study of Interdisciplinarity, University of North Texas, School of Public Policy, Georgia Institute of Technology, Philosophy of/as Interdisciplinarity Network, Public Philosophy Network.
    • Gloria Origgi, Research Fellow, CNRS, Institut Nicod, Ecole Normale Supérieure, Ecole des Hautes Etudes, Paris.
    • Orme de Saint Hilaire, Student, Bachelor Level, Trinity College Dublin, Faculty of Engineering, Mathematics and Science, Dublin, Ireland.
    • Christophe Al-Saleh, Lecturer, Université de Picardie, Amiens, France.
    • Josmel Pacheco-Mendoza, Research Fellow, Universidad Nacional Mayor de San Marcos.
    • Ross Mounce, Student, Ph.D. Level, University of Bath.
    • Marcin Miłkowski, Assistant Professor, Instytut Filozofii i Socjologii PAN, Warszawa, Instytut Podstaw Informatyki PAN, Warszawa.
    • Thuy Nguyen, Student, Ph.D. Level, Silviculture Research Institute, Ha Noi, Vietnam, The University of Melbourne.

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