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In anticipation of the 19th International AIDS Conference — being held in Washington, D.C., July 22-27 — Work in Progress is turning its attention to the upcoming collection of articles on HIV Treatment as Prevention published this week. I’ll have several posts here about the collection, looking at some of the concepts behind the work being presented, and then delving into specific articles in the collection. (See a Los Angeles Times article on the collection here .) Woven throughout the collection is the use of mathematical modeling as a way to evaluate the impact of potential interventions that could diminish the spread of HIV/AIDS.
Citation: Yutin N, Puigbò P, Koonin EV, Wolf YI (2012) Phylogenomics of Prokaryotic Ribosomal Proteins. PLoS ONE 7(5): e36972. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0036972 Editor: Olivier Lespinet, Université Paris-Sud, France Received: November 23, 2011; Accepted: April 16, 2012; Published: May 16, 2012 This is an open-access article, free of all copyright, and may be freely reproduced, distributed, transmitted, modified, built upon, or otherwise used by anyone for any lawful purpose. The work is made available under the Creative Commons CC0 public domain dedication.
Background On the eve of PLOS' tenth anniversary, we’re pleased to announce that the redesign of all PLOS journals is now live. The goals of the project were to: Improve reader ability to quickly assess the relevance and importance of an article through a figure browser and highly visible article-level metricsd.
Open Access (OA) is a model for publishing scholarly peer reviewed journals, made possible by the Internet. The full text of OA journals and articles can be freely read, as the publishing is funded through means other than subscriptions. Empirical research concerning the quantitative development of OA publishing has so far consisted of scattered individual studies providing brief snapshots, using varying methods and data sources. This study adopts a systematic method for studying the development of OA journals from their beginnings in the early 1990s until 2009. Because no comprehensive index of OA articles exists, systematic manual data collection from journal web sites was conducted based on journal-level data extracted from the Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ). Due to the high number of journals registered in the DOAJ, almost 5000 at the time of the study, stratified random sampling was used.