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  • Hans Dillaerts le 17 April 2014 à 16 h 59 min Permalien | Connectez-vous pour laisser un commentaire
    Mots-clefs: HSS, , , , ,   

    Open access journals in Humanities and Social Science :

    « This British Academy research project on the effects of current UK open access policies was funded by the Higher Education Funding Council for England (HEFCE) and was overseen by a Steering Committee set up by the Academy to manage the project. The project was led by Professor Chris Wickham, FBA (British Academy Vice-President, Publications), with support and co-writing from Dr Rebecca Darley and Dr Daniel Reynolds. It investigates some of the issues involved in open access publishing, seeking to examine various practical issues and difficulties that may arise, using the example of twelve disciplines across the Humanities and Social Sciences (HSS). The key issues investigated were:
    • the degree to which non-UK journals are ‘compliant’ with current UK open-access policies, particularly ‘green’ open-access policies;
    • the differences between journal half-lives across the same disciplines;
    • library acquisition policies and the degree to which these are affected by embargoes before articles are openly available. »

    URL : Open access journals in humanities and social science

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 25 March 2014 à 17 h 54 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: HSS,   

    Open access et SHS: controverses :

    « Après avoir rappelé la genèse et l’actualité vive de l’Open Access pour les publications scientifiques, cet article s’attache à discuter l’injonction politique pressante au regard des spécificités de la recherche en sciences humaines et sociales. Partant du constat que les politiques publiques s’élaborent majoritairement selon des caractéristiques empruntées aux sciences biomédicales, technologiques ou de la nature, l’auteur s’attache à discuter la pertinence des postulats avancés, notamment la barrière d’accès aux savoirs, les enjeux sur l’innovation et la croissance, le retour sur l’investissement public, l’enjeu des données ouvertes et du datamining. La contribution souligne les risques d’une transformation numérique non mesurée pour l’édition des sciences humaines et sociales et esquisse différents scénarios possibles selon les politiques publiques décidées. »

    URL : http://archivesic.ccsd.cnrs.fr/sic_00965272

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 31 October 2013 à 22 h 29 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: HSS,   

    Open Access in the humanities and social sciences

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 28 September 2013 à 15 h 45 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: HSS, LIS,   

    The Death of Review Articles in Humanities: A Case study on World LIS Journals :

    « This study reveals the current status of articles published in Library and Information Science (LIS) journals. Using the citation site “Scopus”, the number of published articles in 32 LIS journals were extracted, illustrated, and analyzed. Approximately 50.31 documents per year have been published in noted journals during 2007-2011. About 6 percent of these documents are devoted to review articles. The findings also show Springer LIS journals has the 1st rank of publishing scholarly documents per year (mean=63.84 documents), and the 1st rank of impact factor (Mean=1.9) among studied groups. American LIS publications showed the best rank in publishing review articles (%11.34 of all published documents) and also in Scimago Journal Rank (SJR) (mean=0.63). ScienceDirect LIS journals was in 1st rank of H-Index scores (Mean=24). In addition, the number of published documents in LIS journals has a positive significant relationship with SJR (R=0.45), IF (R=0.39), and H-Index (R=0.80). In addition, there is a positive significance between SJR and H-Index (R=0.46). Finally, some suggestions have been made to improve the current status of review articles publishing. »

    URL : http://eprints.rclis.org/20162/

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 15 April 2013 à 19 h 00 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: , HSS, , ,   

    Les Sciences Humaines et Sociales peuvent-elles se permettre d’être gratuites ? :

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 14 February 2013 à 17 h 30 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: , HSS, , , ,   

    Assemblée générale extraordinaire des revues diffusées sur Cairn.info : Les revues SHS et l’Open Access

    Ouverture de la journée – Contexte et objectifs

    Marc Minon, Ouverture de la journée from Cairn.info on Vimeo.

    L’Open Access : les origines du mouvement, ses motivations, ses modalités

    Gh Chartron.00 from Cairn.info on Vimeo.

    Les questions juridiques liées à l’Open Access – Analyse du texte de la recommandation de la Commission Européenne du 17 juillet 2012

    Jean Martin, Les questions juridiques liées à l’Open Access from Cairn.info on Vimeo.

    La position de la France sur l’Open Access

    Michel Marian, La position de la France sur l’Open Access from Cairn.info on Vimeo.

    Le modèle auteur-payeur : définition, avantages, difficultés éventuelles de mise en place

    Jean-Marc Quilbé, Le modèle auteur-payeur : définition, avantages, difficultés éventuelles de mise en place from Cairn.info on Vimeo.

    Freemium, Platinium : les autres modèles de financement des revues

    Pierre Mounier, Jean-Christophe Peyssard, Freemium, Platinium : les autres modèles de financement des revues from Cairn.info on Vimeo.

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 11 February 2013 à 17 h 56 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: , HSS, ,   

    Évaluation des productions scientifiques : des innovations en SHS?:

    Sommaire :

    • Discours d’inauguration, F Ruggiu
    • L’évaluation de la qualité des publications en économie, C Bosquet [et al.]
    • Témoignage : le cas des revues de psychologie, J Pétard
    • RIBAC : un outil au service des acteurs de la recherche en SHS, M Dassa [et al.]
    • L’évaluation en Sciences Humaines et Sociales : Comment mesurer ce qui compte, MC Maurel
    • Le classement des revues en SHS : nouvelles perspectives européennes., G Mirdal
    • Open Access et évaluation des productions scientifiques dans l’espace européen de la recherche, C Ramjoué
    • Introduction au libre accès dans la recherche, C Kosmopoulos
    • JournalBase, Une étude comparative internationale des bases de données des revues scientifiques en sciences humaines et sociales (SHS), M Dassa [et al.]
    • Les indicateurs de la recherche en SHS, J Dubucs
    • L’évaluation scientifique en SHS : les questions méthodologiques et perspectives de solutions, G Filliatreau
    • Les SHS au prisme de l’évaluation par l’AERES, P Glaude

    URL : http://journalbase.sciencesconf.org/conference/journalbase/eda_fr.pdf

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 16 June 2012 à 17 h 55 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: , , HSS, , , , ,   

    OAPEN-UK: an Open Access Business Model for Scholarly Monographs in the Humanities and Social Sciences :

    « This paper presents the initial findings of OAPEN-UK, a UK research project gathering evidence on the social and technological impacts of an open access business model for scholarly monographs in the humanities and social sciences. »

    URL : http://eprints.hud.ac.uk/13912/

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 8 December 2011 à 17 h 13 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: , , , HSS, , , , ,   

    L’Edition scientifique en SHS face au numérique et à Internet: Un enjeu pour la France :

    « Les révolutions en cours des supports et des pratiques tant de l’écriture que de la lecture, associées au développement du numérique ainsi qu’à la multiplication des applications internet, remettent profondément en cause les activités de l’ensemble des acteurs impliqués dans la chaine traditionnelle de l’édition, y compris les bibliothèques. Elles touchent tout particulièrement les activités scientifiques en SHS, les disciplines concernées se voyant offrir à travers elles des perspectives dans la société qui leur étaient jusque là pratiquement inaccessibles. C’est dire l’importance pour les chercheurs en SHS – en particulier français – des enjeux qui se jouent actuellement autour des politiques menées dans ce domaine. »

    URL : http://ssi.sagepub.com/content/50/3-4/513.abstract.fr
    doi: 10.1177/0539018411411031

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  • Hans Dillaerts le 20 October 2011 à 17 h 35 min Permalien
    Mots-clefs: , HSS, , , , ,   

    Digitize Me, Visualize Me, Search Me : Open Science and its Discontents :

    « [...] Digitize Me, Visualize Me, Search Me takes as its starting point the so-called ‘computational turn’ to data-intensive scholarship in the humanities.

    The phrase ‘the computational turn’ has been adopted to refer to the process whereby techniques and methodologies drawn from (in this case) computer science and related fields – including science visualization, interactive information visualization, image processing, network analysis, statistical data analysis, and the management, manipulation and mining of data – are being used to produce new ways of approaching and understanding texts in the humanities; what is sometimes thought of as ‘the digital humanities’. The concern in the main has been with either digitizing ‘born analog’ humanities texts and artifacts (e.g. making annotated editions of the art and writing of William Blake available to scholars and researchers online), or gathering together ‘born digital’ humanities texts and artifacts (videos, websites, games, photography, sound recordings, 3D data), and then taking complex and often extremely large-scale data analysis techniques from computing science and related fields and applying them to these humanities texts and artifacts – to this ‘big data’, as it has been called. Witness Lev Manovich and the Software Studies Initiative’s use of ‘digital image analysis and new visualization techniques’ to study ‘20,000 pages of Science and Popular Science magazines… published between 1872-1922, 780 paintings by van Gogh, 4535 covers of Time magazine (1923-2009) and one million manga pages’ (Manovich, 2011), and Dan Cohen and Fred Gibb’s text mining of ‘the 1,681,161 books that were published in English in the UK in the long nineteenth century’ (Cohen, 2010).

    What Digitize Me, Visualize Me, Search Me endeavours to show is that such data-focused transformations in research can be seen as part of a major alteration in the status and nature of knowledge. It is an alteration that, according to the philosopher Jean-François Lyotard, has been taking place since at least the 1950s. It involves nothing less than a shift away from a concern with questions of what is right and just, and toward a concern with legitimating power by optimizing the social system’s performance in instrumental, functional terms. This shift has significant consequences for our idea of knowledge.

    [..] In particular, Digitize Me, Visualize Me, Search Me suggests that the turn in the humanities toward datadriven scholarship, science visualization, statistical data analysis, etc. can be placed alongside all those discourses that are being put forward at the moment – in both the academy and society – in the name of greater openness, transparency, efficiency and accountability. »

    URL : http://livingbooksaboutlife.org/pdfs/bookarchive/DigitizeMe.pdf

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