What is ScholarWorks?
ScholarWorks is a set of services offered by Duke Libraries to assist members of the Duke community with publishing and archiving their research, to ensure that it reaches the broadest possible audience for the longest possible period of time.
Duke Libraries can help you share your peer-reviewed article, thesis, dissertation, data, or other digital objects via an open access repository. We provide a platform for publishing and managing an online journal, and can advise on copyright issues, scholarly publishing, data management, building and managing digital research projects, and more.
For more information, see the links on this page, or contact email@example.com
Services for Duke scholars
- Elements and Scholars@Duke
- Publish and archive your work
- DukeSpace Repository
- Open Journal Publishing service
- Open Access @ Duke
- Copyright, intellectual property, and scholarly communications technology advice
- Data management, publishing, and archiving
- Data consulting
- Data visualization
- Digital research projects
- ORCID identifiers
ScholComm on the Edge Discussion Series for Librarians – “Reviewing Peer Review”
Tuesday, March 10, 2015 from 3:00pm to 4:00pm in The Edge Workshop Room
We suggest two short readings for the discussion:
New Open-Access Journal Plans to Pay Peer Reviewers: http://news.sciencemag.org/scientific-community/2015/01/new-open-access-journal-plans-pay-peer-reviewers
Oath Market: Quality Control in Science Journals is Evolving, with a Code of Ethics in Hot Pursuit: http://www.economist.com/news/science-and-technology/21642363-quality-control-process-science-publishing-evolving-code-ethics-hot-pursuit-oath?fsrc=scn/tw_ec/oath_market
Scholarly Publishing in the Humanities: New Models of Access, Governance, and Sustainability
Through the economic and structural reconfiguration made possible by the Internet, the potential for new modes of publishing scholarship have emerged. However, there has also been much alarm in the humanities disciplines, in particular, at the proposed changes to economic models that could underwrite transitions to new models of publishing, such as open access.
In this talk, Dr Martin Paul Eve, author of Open Access and the Humanities (Cambridge University Press, 2014) will explore the contexts, controversies and pragmatic paths for the future of open access and other potential transitions in scholarly publishing in the humanities.
Tuesday, March 24, 2015
217 Perkins Library
Please register at: http://bit.ly/humanities-publishing-march24
For more information on the topics Dr. Eve will be discussing, please see:
- a review of his recent book, Open Access and the Humanities: Contexts, Controversies and the Future – http://blogs.lse.ac.uk/lsereviewofbooks/2014/11/07/book-review-open-access-and-the-humanities-contexts-controversies-and-the-future-by-martin-eve/
- his occasional writings on humanities scholarship in The Guardian: http://www.theguardian.com/profile/martin-paul-eve
- his blog: https://www.martineve.com/