Réseaux sociaux pour les chercheurs - A lire ou à relire. De plus en plus de débats et de questions apparaissent autour de la notion des réseaux sociaux recherche et de l'utilisation de ces réseaux par / pour les scientifiques : Quelles sont les pratiques des réseaux sociaux par les chercheurs?
Les réseaux sociaux pour chercheurs: une illusion? Un récent débat autour du libre accès aux données et publications scientifiques et d’un réseau social pour chercheurs  m’a poussé à me poser une question que j’ai déjà effleurée ici ou là.
Can ResearchGate really be the Facebook of science? — European technology news. Ijad Madisch, the CEO and co-founder of Berlin startup ResearchGate, likes to work with hard evidence.
Perhaps it’s no surprise for the Harvard-trained virologist, who traded in a promising medical research career to launch the social network for scientists. But still, in a world where the impact of social networks is usually measured by how many news headlines they can generate, he prefers success stories that have a more direct impact. Take the example of Rafael Luque, a chemistry professor at the University of Cordoba in Spain.
Scientific social networks are the future of science. “@ccess to knowledge is a fundamental human right “ Peter Murray-Rust Since ancient times, information has always been passed on orally or on paper.
In terms of information technology, information on paper is compartmentalized. Finding information is often synonymous with finding the right book or publication. Books mostly give a more or less complete picture, and any links to other works are often just there for reference purposes. This is fundamentally different from information contained in the internet, which is hyperlinked by nature.
An enormous amount of information is stored on the net. For scientific research, this means that open access to publications is necessary to create opportunities for sharing, and that the social interaction of scientists and citizens in online scientific communities is necessary to both filter the information and do something (useful) with it. Photos du mur. Scientific social networks are the future of science.
Quel réseau social pour les chercheurs en histoire ? Par Frédéric Clavert [Ceci est un "guest post" de Frédéric Clavert.
Historien, il a soutenu sa thèse sur Hjalmar Schacht, financier et diplomate 1930-1950 en 2006 et l’a publiée chez PIE-PeterLang (Bruxelles) en 2009. Après avoir été ATER à l’Université de Strasbourg, il est devenu chercheur, au CVCE (Luxembourg) où il est « responsable scientifique Digital Humanities ». Il est l’un des contributeurs du blog zotero francophone. Twitter for Research by on Prezi. What Is A Scientific Social Network? 6 Thriving and Inspiring Examples. A recent article from the Huffington Post states that social networks for scientists won’t work because there is no incentive from a career perspective.
The piece focuses on ResearchGate and takes a stab at the Economist’s article about the community. Here at Comprendia, we’ve never advocated that Facebook should be recreated for scientists, as there are 700,000+ life science graduates in the US already using the application,* and they are likely already connected there to lab mates and colleagues. Rather, we should broaden our idea of the ‘social network’ to include any online community of scientists, not just those which are similar to Facebook. The value of social networks for scientists lies in faster access to information relevant to their research and the communities that are made more available by new tools. Here are 6 successful examples which can be used to understand scientific social communities.
Facebook Pages & LinkedIn Groups. The unlimited scholarly publication. As we have previously noted, traditional journals often have limits on the number of files that you can put into the paper, even as supplemental information.The use of figshare to break open the restraints of current traditional publishing models has been demonstrated this week in a publication in PLoS ONE: Roberts SB, Hauser L, Seeb LW, Seeb JE (2012) Development of Genomic Resources for Pacific Herring through Targeted Transcriptome Pyrosequencing.
PLoS ONE 7(2): e30908. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0030908 By referencing the datasets hosted on figshare (Refs. 10 & 11), the content that can be addressed in a single paper becomes unlimited, whilst also helping aid the discovery of the research. As pointed out by GigaScience on google+, 'this follows DCC best practice guidelines, and shows journals are starting to adopt and get used to data-citation.' Recently, we have noticed users questioning what they can and cannot upload and make citable through figshare. How Do You Cite a Tweet in an Academic Paper? - Alexis Madrigal - Technology. The Modern Language Association likes to keep up with the times.
As we all know, some information breaks first or only on Twitter and a good academic needs to be able to cite those sources. So, the MLA has devised a standard format that you should keep in mind. Its form is: It's simple. Also, I just love the "Tweet" at the end. Article: Academic Networking 2.0: Historians and Social Media « INFOdocket. Article Academic Networking 2.0: Historians and Social Media Author By Michael D.
Hattem, PhD Student, Yale University. Mark Drapeau: Social Networks for Scientists Won't Work. A "Facebook for Scientists"? It may sound silly, or redundant, but it's becoming more of a reality. Maybe. A new startup based in Germany named ResearchGate has already convinced roughly 1.4 million researchers to become members and begin sharing. On it, you can search your email accounts to find people you know, read PDF documents of research papers, and chat with others about why a particular lab technique isn't working for you. Reportedly, the service is appealing to young researchers in their 20's. “Facebook for scientists” Soon after Nature Network launched in 2007 it was being touted as the “Facebook for scientists”. Other sites that had been around longer, such as FriendFeed and LabSpaces, occasionally got that moniker too (and indeed Facebook bought out FriendFeed later on). I view any use of the phrase “Facebook for scientists” with great suspicion.
At least Mendeley (the social and bibliographic management site) has the imagination to call themselves the Last.FM for science. Brian Krueger, at LabSpaces, suggested why none of these sites have become dominant in the way that FaceBook has: ResearchGate’s groups and Job listings appear to be relatively active, Nature Network has its blogs and forum, and LabSpaces has the news and Blogs. ResearchGate. Available now: a guide to using Twitter in university research, teaching, and impact activities. Les réseaux sociaux scientifiques : différences d’approches suivant les disciplines. Academia.edu - Share research.