Government influence favouring enhanced openness is rightly diversifying practices in science publishing.
The rise of the Internet in the 1990s helped spark a radical idea for turning primary science publishing on its head. If journals charged authors a fee to publish, instead of charging readers and libraries a fee to subscribe, said the advocates, published peer-reviewed papers could be provided free to anyone in the world.
This simple-sounding notion provoked visceral debate..........
UCD Library News
Thursday, April 8, 2010
- ▼ April (5)
- ► 2009 (53)