cited. (Eysenbach 2011) http://www.jmir.org/2011/4/e123/ The higher the impact factor, the more likely the research is to be retracted, partly due to intense competition. http://bjoern.brembs.net/news766.html.11 Impact Factor is negotiated by the journals and does not reflect actual citations! http://jcb.rupress.org/content/179/6/1091.fu ll http://www.plosmedicine.org/article/info:doi/ 10.1371/journal.pmed.0030291 What matters is who is reading your work!
•gives download stats •provides machine readable PDFs •Allows easy bookmarking on Mendeley or tweeting •Allows self-archiving Writing: •Include DOIs where possible •Cite datasets •Include database identifiers •Link to raw data & make it available (possibly via sharing services)
you’re allowed to do with your publications, mostly without taking input from you. They have taken input, as well as millions of dollars in lobbying contributions, from publishers such as Elsevier (anagram: evil seer) There is a bill, supported by the Association of American Publishers that will destroy Pubmed Central and prohibit federal agencies from requiring that work published with their funds(taxpayer derived) from being placed in public access repositories. What you can do: Read about it: http://www.michaeleisen.org/blog/?p=807 http://poynder.blogspot.com/2012/01/can-aap-members-stay-neutral- in-row.html •Call your representative and let them know they’ll be held responsible. •Sign the petition: https://www.popvox.com/bills/us/112/hr3699/report •Tell journals you won’t peer review for them if they support RWA •https://docs.google.com/document/d/1p2X0nqY250kYVfVbmXT3OuG dhKFif1JtdrOh3hQKy-g