职业编辑出版人,开放存取倡导者分享 http://blog.sciencenet.cn/u/wangyk Visiting Scholar at University of Minnesota,PhD at Peking University, Bachelor & Master Degree at Northwest A&F University

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2010年开放存取周(10月18-24日)宣布

已有 3882 次阅读 2010-5-4 00:37 |个人分类:OA开放存取|系统分类:科研笔记|关键词:开放存取周,,Open,access,week,共享| 共享, Open, access, 开放存取周

 

王应宽 编译

2010-05-03

Beijing, China

 

 

2010年开放存取周(1018-24日)宣布

——要求研究人员证实开放存取对研究和学术的影响

 

 

据华盛顿特区电,开放存取周被宣布,时间确定为20101018-24日,这个致力于促进免费的、立即的、在线的开放存取研究成果的全球性的大事已经进入到第四个年头。开放存取周是一个机会,全球学术界和研究界可借以继续学习了解开放存取潜在的益处,与同事分享他们所学到的东西,和激励更广泛的参与以帮助使开放存取成为学术和研究领域新的准则/规范。因此,本届开放存取周的主题是“学习、分享和提升”(Learn, Share and Advance)。

 

开放存取周是由学术出版与学术资源联盟(SPARC)发起的,从当初在十余所大学校园一天的学生活动发展成一个真正全球性的现象。我们已经见证了数以百计的大学校园、研究院所、基金资助机构、图书馆、智库机构的参与,各方力量汇聚成全球的动力,促进当地政策的改变,提升开放的程度。2009年开放存取周促成了一些行动计划的宣告,包括扩展的开放存取出版基金,采纳了机构层面的开放存取政策,发布了开放存取社会经济效益报告等。

 

本次开放存取周的筹备始于对研究人员的考验, 发端于加州大学圣地亚哥分校药物学与制药学教授兼PLOS计算生物学期刊(PLoS Computational Biology)的创始主编Philip E. Bourne博士。根据其发布在开放存取周网站的视频资料,Bourne教授呼吁学者们考虑通过开放存取使免费和易于存取的文献成为可能,考虑如何采用技术来提升研究,真正挖掘数量渐增的可获取文献。通过全球的努力,分享各地的经验和项目,揭示开放存取在提升研究和促进新发现方面的力量,将是此次开放存取周的重点议题。

 

开放存取周已经开通网站http://www.openaccessweek.org 详细介绍了横跨各领域的参与者,从研究资助者、生产者、到学生和图书馆,如何利用此机会推进开放存取,为2010年开放存取的发展献计献策。详情参见开放存取周网站和咨询该项目负责人Jennifer McLennan

 

 

附:消息原文

 

Open Access Week 2010 declared for October 18 to 24

Researchers challenged to demonstrate the impact of Open Access on research and scholarship

 

(Washington, DC) Open Access Week, the global event to promote free, immediate, online access to research now entering its fourth year, has been declared for October 18 to 24, 2010. Open Access Week is an opportunity for the worldwide academic and research community to continue to learn about the potential benefits of Open Access (OA), to share what they’ve learned with colleagues, and to inspire wider participation in helping to make Open Access a new norm in scholarship and research.

 

“Open Access Week has evolved from a one-day student event on a dozen campuses to a truly global phenomenon,” said Jennifer McLennan, Open Access Week program director at SPARC (the Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition). “We’ve seen participation expand to include hundreds of university and college campuses, research institutes, funding agencies, libraries, and think tanks – all connecting the fast-growing global momentum toward openness with the advancement of policy changes on the local level.” In 2009, Open Access Week spurred the announcement of actions including expanded open-access publication funds, the adoption of institution-wide open-access policies, and the release of new reports on the societal and economic benefits of OA.

 

This year’s OA Week preparations kick off with a challenge to researchers from Dr. Philip E. Bourne, Professor of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences at the University of California San Diego and Founding Editor-in-Chief of PLoS Computational Biology. In a video posted to the OA Week Web site, Bourne calls upon scholars to think beyond free and ready access to the literature – made possible by Open Access – and consider how technology may be deployed to advance research, to truly mine the increasing amount of available literature.

 

 

He says, “What I think ultimately will be the main success of Open Access, is that you have the full text of the literature in an XML format that can be analyzed and used by computer. The idea that we’ll be able to keep up with [the volume of literature being published] is just untenable. To actually make full use of the literature, we’re going to require tools to help us.” He challenges his peers in the research community to surface efforts like SciVee (a new type of learning experience that mashes up journal articles with rich media) and UCSD’s BioLit (an initiative to integrate database identifiers and rich meta-data from open-access articles with biological databases) – both of which “would not be possible without unbridled and free access to the literature.”

 

Challenges like Dr. Bourne’s, and responses to them – experiences and projects that demonstrate the power of Open Access to enable the Web and advance discovery – will be highlighted across global efforts in conjunction with the Week. Details may be posted or linked on the Open Access Week Web site by October 10, 2010.

 

The new Open Access Week Web site, at http://www.openaccessweek.org, details how participants across sectors – from research funders and producers to students and libraries – have taken advantage of the event to advance Open Access, and offers ideas for 2010.

 

“There are a multitude of ways to participate in OA Week,” said Alma Swan, program adviser. “It can be as simple as wearing a bright orange shirt or as complex as introducing a new OA policy. OA Week may also be the chance to let your imagination have full rein and come up with something ambitious, wacky, or fun.”


Organizations and individuals planning to participate or interested in more information about Open Access Week 2010 should register now on the Web site for access to regional and global contacts and resources.

 

Open Access Week is organized by SPARC (the Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition), with expert guidance from an international panel of Open Access leaders. Program advisers include: Subbiah Arunachalam (Centre for Internet and Society, Bangalore), Leslie Chan (University of Toronto Scarborough, OASIS), Melissa Hagemann (Open Society Institute), Thomas Hickerson (University of Calgary), Heather Joseph (SPARC), Iryna Kuchma (eIFL.net), Li Lin (National Science Library, CAS), Donna Okubo (Public Library of Science), Robin Peek (Open Access Directory, Simmons College), Carolina Rossini (Berkman Center), Nick Shockey (Right to Research Coalition), Peter Suber (Berkman Center, Earlham College, SPARC), Alma Swan (Key Perspectives Ltd, OASIS), Ikuko Tsuchide (Digital Repository Federation, Japan), Xiaolin Zhang (National Science Library, CAS).

 

For more information, visit the Open Access Week Web site at http://www.openaccessweek.org.

 

For more information, contact:

Jennifer McLennan

(202) 296-2296 ext. 121

jennifer [at] arl [dot] org

 

##

 

SPARC (Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition), with SPARC Europe and SPARC Japan, is an international alliance of more than 800 academic and research libraries working to create a more open system of scholarly communication. SPARC’s advocacy, educational, and publisher partnership programs encourage expanded dissemination of research. SPARC is on the Web at http://www.arl.org/sparc.

 

 

 



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