The Open Science Publishing Flood and Collaborative Authoring

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The Open Science Publishing Flood and Collaborative Authoring
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Currently there is a deluge of ‘off-piste’ collaborative authoring going on in Open Science, the adoption of: software versioning systems like GitHub for writing; simulations and code in platforms like Jupyter; or in ‘real time’ web authoring ‘operational transformation algorithm’ based software like Etherpad. Yes, the ‘digital plumbing’ of this publishing flood is just not in place. How do we ID these documents, reuse them for example? These questions have been asked and answered before, but are outside the fast moving, forward looking tech world. As an example, Ted Nelson coined the term ‘transclusion’ (Nelson 1987) back in the ‘80s. Transclusion is a step on from the ‘hyperlink’, another Nelson term, where not just the link of a target is included in a document but instead the whole content (AKA live linked embedding). Currently if you want to link and include another document fragment in your document with persistence, it’s unlikely to work. The panelists will explore how this exciting field can better support research.
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Different (Kate Ryan album) Multiplication sign Model theory Maxima and minima Plastikkarte Maize Library catalog Computer-assisted translation Form (programming) Open set Cloning
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Slide rule Form (programming)
my name sign worthington based here it might be. yet you might have seen the panel title and description. and yet as we get an exciting opportunity to his been a long time putting this together. and it's really great we have put this in front of you is a at a barrier and use information manages like the information science people get your feedback and yeah and eye and say yes thank you thank you to the conference organizers moderate plank inviting me to. and with his presentation together the speaker is the panelists who.
i travel all the way here one of one of our panelists is remote and i'll introduce him in the second i think is listing into words from somewhere at the moment it but needed from the other side and yes i am we yeah it's a really exciting opportunity for me to bring. and together number of aspects of carbon to or three in and as i have described in the title this flawed the publishing this kind of the east work. and for euro know i will put these the sides of the different presenters will be put in a repository your using and is a slide link here you can numb you can you can pick them up now and east of my sides and i thought since we in the night his house i would make the river hamas to light some cell.
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i'm always very interested in. the different histories in different approaches and what we can learn from history this was like and says personal approach to to his publishing flogged said.
he created air and excerpts cabinet. this was a large wooden cabinet i don't think any of them exist as a regional as today i think there are maybe reconstructions so this cabinet would have been in this house and i got this from a book called paper machines about card catalog cards and catalogues fifteen forty eight nineteen. twenty nine by the one fourth more has produced be published by m i a mighty to has two thousand and eleven and this is yet this was like this is way of dealing with his flawed or the flood of publishing around the time this is the way in which he in this device this this. yet invention of his these were. yet year old model the whole at all what i hope this and they know it's about what you. yeah i'm not here and he has written on city the have cats logging and this is really he made his yes a memoir. there is a way of trying to organize the world around him to get about i.
i'd love that picture from any opportunity to share. and the moment are kind of take it to for much of what we're going to do but i would like teen she defeated to our panelists we have for panelists about yet for all of us and i'm acting as the chair on the panel.
the about myself. my background is he in his is a small publisher. and over that time i have been doing that her yeah twenty five years was so i started with the web with the world wide web site in publishing i've been evolving with that work and yeah and then that is what has bush needs to be as a place that does that kind of work and so you. i would i would consider myself a future publishing researcher. self identified and yeah base of the open science lab here take the. our speaker order as changed a little bit but i'll take you through as i have them here and we have looked we hope men easy he said share as i say here in transformation of energy systems the rhino lemonia institute in berlin and are quick turner has stood as a master's in environmental to. knowledge she really. renewable energies time from getting the right age t v h t w lean and and i've been working with her take on these questions well yeah about climate change and when you boil energies but also our shared interest in open science and.
the tools you can use cram so i think the end of two will be giving as any insight into the working experience self researchers engineers to say using how it's affecting how they do their research and the the yet the context of open science and yet. and they're making a broken science i suppose. and next we have daniel speech at who is based at the bonn arkin international center for information technology university of bonn. and i came into contact with it than your looking at the area of jupiter notebooks said you didn't know books been a way in which you can have text and computation or artifacts and you can run life code and create similar.
patients image is rendering crafts. and yeah and daniels area is in a yard how a guy is. i always kind of his ai is also a sin on in its in on him of machine learning but then you can tell us whether i'm getting it right will not. and i hope i am yet panelist is peter mary rust. he's is actually going to call for us because we we have in viral video and said to make sure things go smoothly the get that done first and. it is a chemist professor of chemistry now retired from the university of cambridge. and he is yet known in the world data mining open access policy the and are a variety of well yeah of software competition or areas in chemistry. and i'm sure peter can tell us more about himself and things. and yeah so these this is the panelists.
yang who may have today is we want to want to hark and presenters air going to give fifty minute presentations. it would take questions after each presentations after each presentation just so is something kind of yet you want to find out directly and at the end we can spend twenty minutes or so yeah reflecting on what is he is a very wide area. and yet the different points that come out. and myself i just want to give you some perspective. because i'm so interested in the area and as best as a perspective or as a as a someone working in publishing sony cares about all the different parts of publishing and how things get done and yeah and its ways. as i say this is about getting a kind of you interview a why a very wide area. quite a number of different practices. but i would like to think. that in a number of ways. between literally than your pay to myself we were busy maybe converge around certain things which is about what i recall semantic open access publishing and said this means that a computational document one we can run simulations code you can have different artifact. next. and that you end up with the publication but you end up with a variety of yet digital objects let's call them and and i think in a sense yeah me it is as i hear is a huge trees that machines because of mars just the way in this in his book is. in a certain sense that the card catalog system formed the basis of early competing and we can think about the card catalog as that on balance and book. so yeah i think there for me various things flow into their and at the same time with open science some with.
with collaborative publishing have to provide pathway chatrier pry ways that people can engage whether that's to do with skill sets just being invited knowing that they can be there and so a brief. five minutes for me to just talk about my publishing perspectives and then will bring the merest him by video. and. yeah an honor to the question of semantic the publishing semantic open action access publishing. i think the experience is a publish a is his wanting to have this much more dynamic and. publication and one and and a in essence a money machine readable is a semantic publishing. but if we as press for a various points to how we might move through this i put together this grid so we might move from the paper. and in and bought her ruling yesterday when talking about books prince was talking about this this need to evolve beyond um yeah the type said paper. we know we moved into a p.d.f. but in a certain sense where what might be trying to get to is a more dynamic dynamic document has been imagined already so i put in here the dynabook this is by alan kay. he wrote the paper about this like a nineteen sixty eight and was thinking about how you could have a networked documents with different simulations computational elements in it and this is what he and his teens put together is your heart. is a little m yeah yeah. drawing all four of one of the parts heights but it is what became the i pad the i phone and the like and now we end up at something which is picking up on those which is as a jupiter no books. and this is really look way he looked to have these types of artifacts been used an.
intercell. i say open scholarship open science to broaden it out for two to encompass or different types of disappearance in in academia and yet i mention pathways so a way we saw one example a book spent yesterday but book sprint come from the. of coding sprints and you can and i hear it here are three examples so the first one here wireless networking this will this is done by that intense context where you get people in a room is one of the first books planes made i think about two thousand war six call while us that working in the developed one world had to me. in downloads endless have languages. and this revisions but then like another example is there a strain in research council doing a remote sprint around fair data and this is a very interesting publication that came out of the difficult difficulties of adopting their data practices in different disciplines. and than two things where you might the dashes. ford and sprints. the cheering way out of the and cheering institute they've done and again another fair data from implementation but as is to do something in a day not five days a day it's a bit of a book.
and yet it is busy and a backpack publishing and caring about the whole life of the publication. we didn't have this flawed we have people. all different scholarly platforms all over the place in had we as librarians custodians people with remits to look after this work keep hold of it had he had a the public are biting on these will time writing platforms and get hob inside share and so are as interesting. the project that that was actually dealing with this is a is a predator but prototype are the los alamos research facility and essentially they there as libraries they have created a crawl or so they say ok my academic said in a b. and b.'s fifteen tools and we will crawl for their identities that or here. these improve in their content and they had a very interesting perspective there because they could really see that this was feasible you have two thousand academics the map data you're going to pull in is doable.
so yeah it's off the stuff can be kept track how and. another question about institutions being the service providers of these services services come and go and are dependent on the business models. anything can a lot of the collaborative writing areas. is uncertain whether there's a that much interest in market provision the reason that much money to be made either of these things so like with either pad or they're just so easy to install so things are either pad people a collaborative writers pick up and put them in place and i want to give this a bit of context in terms of their being m yeah there's a m. a confidence of institutions to do this and so the book by and mariana as a pattern though the entrepreneur state is looking at how challenging these conventions that may become about to think that.
institutions states conti these things and yeah i visited to to round off to think about the different types of preparation so as groups working on something directly say in a sprint and but we have the key data were these things asynchronous things are at scale. all and of course and i mention with the data because it's very important in terms of this idea of semantic publications and we go up to your example of the eighty's and project as as one knowledge graph amongst many as four hours mentioning yesterday where his aggregations i think yeah lots of scales of. operation going on so i have yet one of this kind of in my publishing view their honor her little bit the not too much hopefully.