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Cielographie et cielolexie: Anomalie pos-gutenbergienne et comment la resoudre

Cielographie et cielolexie: Anomalie pos-gutenbergienne et comment la resoudre
Cielographie et cielolexie: Anomalie pos-gutenbergienne et comment la resoudre
All refereed journals will soon be available online; most of them already are. This means that anyone will be able to access them from any networked desk-top. The literature will all be interconnected by citation, author, and keyword/subject links, allowing for unheard-of power and ease of access and navigability. Successive drafts of pre-refereeing preprints will be linked to the official refereed draft, as well as to any subsequent corrections, revisions, updates, comments, responses, and underlying empirical databases, all enhancing the self-correctiveness, interactivity and productivity of scholarly and scientific research and communication in remarkable new ways. New scientometric indicators of digital impact are also emerging <http://opcit.eprints.org> to chart the online course of knowledge. But there is still one last frontier to cross before science reaches the optimal and the inevitable: Just as there is no longer any need for research or researchers to be constrained by the access-blocking restrictions of paper distribution, there is no longer any need to be constrained by the impact-blocking financial fire-walls of Subscription/Site-License/Pay-Per-View (S/L/P) tolls for this give-away literature. Its author/researchers have always donated their research reports for free (and its referee/researchers have refereed for free), with the sole goal of maximizing their impact on subsequent research (by accessing the eyes and minds of fellow-researchers, present and future) and hence on society. Generic (OAi-compliant) software is now available free so that institutions can immediately create Eprint Archives in which their authors can self-archive all their refereed papers for free for all forever <http://www.eprints.org/>. These interoperable Open Archives <http://www.openarchives.org> will then be harvested into global, jointly searchable "virtual archives" (e.g., <http://arc.cs.odu.edu/>). "Scholarly Skywriting" in this PostGutenberg Galaxy will be dramatically (and measurably) more interactive and productive, spawning its own new digital metrics of productivity and impact, allowing for an online "embryology of knowledge."
electronic publishing, self-archiving, copyright, research impact, institutional repositories, open access, toll access, preprint, postprint, eprint, interoperability
77-103
Bibliotheque Centre Pompidou
Harnad, Stevan
442ee520-71a1-4283-8e01-106693487d8b
Origgi, G.
Arikha, N.
Harnad, Stevan
442ee520-71a1-4283-8e01-106693487d8b
Origgi, G.
Arikha, N.

Harnad, Stevan (2003) Cielographie et cielolexie: Anomalie pos-gutenbergienne et comment la resoudre In, Origgi, G. and Arikha, N. (eds.) Le texte a l'heure de l'Internet. Bibliotheque Centre Pompidou pp. 77-103.

Record type: Book Section

Abstract

All refereed journals will soon be available online; most of them already are. This means that anyone will be able to access them from any networked desk-top. The literature will all be interconnected by citation, author, and keyword/subject links, allowing for unheard-of power and ease of access and navigability. Successive drafts of pre-refereeing preprints will be linked to the official refereed draft, as well as to any subsequent corrections, revisions, updates, comments, responses, and underlying empirical databases, all enhancing the self-correctiveness, interactivity and productivity of scholarly and scientific research and communication in remarkable new ways. New scientometric indicators of digital impact are also emerging <http://opcit.eprints.org> to chart the online course of knowledge. But there is still one last frontier to cross before science reaches the optimal and the inevitable: Just as there is no longer any need for research or researchers to be constrained by the access-blocking restrictions of paper distribution, there is no longer any need to be constrained by the impact-blocking financial fire-walls of Subscription/Site-License/Pay-Per-View (S/L/P) tolls for this give-away literature. Its author/researchers have always donated their research reports for free (and its referee/researchers have refereed for free), with the sole goal of maximizing their impact on subsequent research (by accessing the eyes and minds of fellow-researchers, present and future) and hence on society. Generic (OAi-compliant) software is now available free so that institutions can immediately create Eprint Archives in which their authors can self-archive all their refereed papers for free for all forever <http://www.eprints.org/>. These interoperable Open Archives <http://www.openarchives.org> will then be harvested into global, jointly searchable "virtual archives" (e.g., <http://arc.cs.odu.edu/>). "Scholarly Skywriting" in this PostGutenberg Galaxy will be dramatically (and measurably) more interactive and productive, spawning its own new digital metrics of productivity and impact, allowing for an online "embryology of knowledge."

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More information

Published date: 2003
Keywords: electronic publishing, self-archiving, copyright, research impact, institutional repositories, open access, toll access, preprint, postprint, eprint, interoperability
Organisations: Web & Internet Science

Identifiers

Local EPrints ID: 257710
URI: http://eprints.soton.ac.uk/id/eprint/257710
PURE UUID: e789dcb9-f241-43dc-8b06-713e18ffc708

Catalogue record

Date deposited: 19 Jun 2003
Last modified: 18 Jul 2017 09:37

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Contributors

Author: Stevan Harnad
Editor: G. Origgi
Editor: N. Arikha

University divisions

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