Skip to main content

Home/ HIST 390-001 The Digital Past Fall 2013/ Group items tagged Scholarly

Rss Feed Group items tagged


List of "Potential, possible, or probable predatory scholarly open-access journals" - 0 views

    This is a list of open access journals which do not meet the standards to which scholarly journals must be held, including, but not limited to, undergoing peer review. This list also contains a link to criteria scholarly journals must meet.
Rebecca Lee

Distinguishing Scholarly from Nonscholarly Periodicals - 0 views

    A checklist for distinguishing scholarly periodicals from non scholarly periodicals.
Ellie Cattle

Scientific research: Looks good on paper | The Economist - 0 views

    An article about a recent incident in China where a group of people were found to be selling fake scholarly articles to academics and producing fake medical journals for sale.
Lauren McDonald

Open access - 0 views

    Open access ( OA) is the practice of providing unrestricted access via the Internet to peer-reviewed scholarly research. It is most commonly applied to scholarly journal articles, but it is also increasingly being provided to theses, book chapters, and scholarly monographs.
Amanda French

Basic OCR correction | The Uses of Scale in Literary Study - 0 views

    A blog post (nearly a scholarly article) on common errors made by Optical Character Recognition, including the error of thinking that the medial S is an f.

Journals - 0 views

    Major differences between scholarly, trade, and popular publications.
Mahrokh Akhavan

Steal This Research Paper! (You Already Paid for It.) - 0 views

    The idea of open access to scholarly journals seems to be a big debate and this article talks about how publishers make millions of dollars off of research and peer reviews that are done for free. It also talks about Aaron Swartz who led the movement for allowing access to journals by basically "stealing" them and sharing them.
Xiaotong Liu

Scholarly Journals vs. Magazines - 0 views

    the difference between scholarly journals and magazines in different ways.
Claire Madison

The Role of Peer Review for Scholarly Journals in the Information Age - 0 views

    Great article that shows exactly how important peer revision is in not only student work but scholarly work as well. This is a question on the test so this article might help out in that sense as well!
Vincent Rodriguez

Information about Scholarly Journals - 0 views

    website on UMUC breaks down the difference in sources and how to use them
Sara Simpkins

The Ultimate Source for Research - 0 views

    The ultimate guide for students who don't want to carry around their text books but still enjoy marking them up. With over 75,000 textbooks, Questia is an explosive host of information for the weary researcher. I really enjoy its easy navigation, ability to add comments in books, and wide range of topics. For an annual price of $100, I cut down on my book expenses and killed some book clutter in my apartment.
Tiana Robles

Harvard University says it can't afford journal publishers' prices - 0 views

    Harvard University has been advising its professors to publish their work to open access journals since many large journal publishers are charging higher fees.
Xiaotong Liu - 0 views

This website shows the difference between magazines and scholarly journals.

internet information hist390

started by Xiaotong Liu on 13 Oct 13 no follow-up yet
Rebecca Lee

Open Access Week: The Future of Libraries and Wikipedia - 0 views

    I attended one of the events during Open Access Week about the future of libraries and Wikipedia. Jake Orlowitz, recipient of a Wikimedia Foundation Individual Engagement Grant, spoke about "The Wikipedia Library." The Wikipedia Library was a new project he founded in 2012 for the goal of connecting Wikipedia editors with the reliable information sources they need. In the first part of his presentation, he discussed much of what wikipedia is and how it is run. He basically summed up much of what most people don't know about wikipedia and a lot of assumptions that people make about how unreliable information on wikipedia is. Then he went on to discuss more about the wikipedia library and how it would benefit wikipedia editors with vital current reliable sources that they need to do their work. I thought the presentation given by the presenter was very informative and interesting. I learned more about wikipedia and how its more useful than I thought. The most interesting point he raised during his presentation were the benefits of the Wikipedia Library. The thought of connecting university libraries with the wikipedia library will present students and many others information that is reliable and easy to access. Many scholarly articles and information from databases we usually have to pay for will be available for universities to provide students at a much lower cost.
    Thanks, Rebecca. I'll add 5 points to your Exam 2 grade.
1 - 14 of 14
Showing 20 items per page