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035    (OCoLC)913869178 
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050  4 Z699.5 
082 0  507.2 
100 1  Baykoucheva, Svetla 
245 10 Managing Scientific Information and Research Data 
264  1 OXford :|bElsevier Science & Technology,|c2015 
264  4 |c©2015 
300    1 online resource (163 pages) 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
505 0  Front Cover -- Managing Scientific Information and 
       Research Data -- Copyright -- Contents -- Dedication -- 
       Acknowledgements -- Chapter 1: The road from chemistry-to 
       microbiology-to information science -- References -- 
       Chapter 2: Scientific communication in the digital age -- 
       2.1 . Introduction -- 2.2 . Challenging the traditional 
       scientific publishing model -- 2.3 . The impact of the 
       Open Access Movement on STEM publishing -- 2.4 . New 
       models of scientific communication and publishing -- 2.5 .
       Use of social media in scientific communication -- 2.6 . 
       Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 3: Ethics in 
       scientific publishing -- 3.1 . Introduction -- 3.2 . Are 
       we ever going to know the truth? -- 3.3 . Biases of 
       editors -- 3.4 . Manipulating the impact factor of 
       journals -- 3.5 . Peer-review issues -- 3.6 . Detecting 
       scientific fraud -- 3.7 . How do researchers decide what 
       to cite in their publications? -- 3.8 . Why do researchers
       resort to unethical behavior? -- 3.9 . Organizations 
       involved in preventing unethical behavior -- 3.10 . 
       Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 4: An editor's view: 
       interview with John Fourkas -- Chapter 5: Finding and 
       managing scientific information -- 5.1 . Introduction -- 
       5.2 . Discovery tools -- 5.3 . "Smart" tools for managing 
       scientific information -- 5.4 . Information resources and 
       filtering of information -- 5.4.1 . Resources from the 
       U.S. National Library of Medicine (NLM) -- 5.4.1.1 . 
       PubMed/MEDLINE (National Library of Medicine) -- 5.4.1.2 .
       PubChem (NCBI) -- 5.4.2 . Google Scholar -- 5.4.3 . Reaxys
       (Reed Elsevier Properties SA) -- 5.4.4 . SciFinder (CAS) -
       - 5.4.5 . Scopus (Elsevier) -- 5.4.6 . Web of Science 
       (Thomson Reuters) -- 5.5 . Comparing resources -- 5.6 . 
       Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 6: Science information
       literacy and the role of academic librarians 
505 8  6.1 . Is there a future for information literacy 
       instruction? -- 6.2 . The many faces of information 
       literacy -- 6.3 . Managing citations -- 6.3.1 . What 
       bibliographic management programs allow us to do -- 6.3.2 
       . Most popular bibliographic management programs -- 
       6.3.2.1 . EndNote (Thomson Reuters) -- 6.3.2.2 . Mendeley 
       (Elsevier, Inc.) -- 6.3.2.3 . Zotero -- 6.3.3 . Choosing a
       bibliographic management program -- 6.4 . Designing 
       information literacy instruction -- 6.5 . How do we know 
       we are helping students learn? -- 6.5.1 . What usage 
       statistics tell us -- 6.6 . Assessing student learning -- 
       6.7 . Instruction formats -- 6.8 . Other elements of 
       information literacy -- 6.9 . Sample questions for 
       assignments in science courses -- References -- Chapter 7:
       Information literacy and social media: interview with 
       Chérifa Boukacem-Zeghmouri -- References -- Chapter 8: 
       Coping with "Big Data": eScience -- 8.1 . Introduction -- 
       8.2 . Types of research data -- 8.3 . Managing data -- 
       8.3.1 . Data curation -- 8.3.2 . Data preservation, 
       archiving, and storage -- 8.4 . Data standards -- 8.5 . 
       Citing data -- 8.6 . Data sharing -- 8.7 . eScience/
       eResearch -- 8.8 . Data repositories and organizations 
       involved in data preservation -- 8.9 . Data management 
       plans -- 8.10 . eScience and academic libraries -- 8.10.1 
       . Data curation -- 8.10.2 . Data preservation and storage 
       -- 8.10.3 . Data literacy -- 8.10.4 . Are the academic 
       libraries promising more than they can deliver? -- 8.11 . 
       Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 9: Managing research 
       data: electronic laboratory notebooks (ELNs) -- 9.1 . 
       Introduction -- 9.2 . Recording research data -- 9.3 . 
       Paper vs digital -- 9.4 . Finding information about ELNs -
       - 9.5 . Benefits of using ELNs -- 9.6 . Types of ELNs -- 
       9.6.1 . Basic ELNs -- 9.6.2 . Universal/multidisciplinary 
       ELNs -- 9.6.3 . Specific ELNs -- 9.6.4 . Open-source ELNs 
505 8  9.7 . Introducing ELNs in academic institutions -- 9.8 . 
       Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 10: The complexity of 
       chemical information: interview with Gary Wiggins -- 
       Chapter 11: Measuring academic impact -- 11.1 . 
       Introduction -- 11.2 . The Institute for Scientific 
       Information (ISI) -- 11.3 . The Science Citation Index ( 
       SCI) -- 11.4 . Journal Impact Factor (IF) -- 11.5 . 
       Journal Citation Reports ( JCR) -- 11.6 . The Journal 
       Impact Factor is not without drawbacks -- 11.7 . Essential
       Science Indicators ( ESI) -- 11.8 . h-Index -- 11.9 . 
       Google Scholar Citations -- 11.10 . How do authors decide 
       what and how to cite? -- 11.11 . More on evaluating 
       journals -- 11.11.1 . Journal metrics from Elsevier -- 
       11.11.2 . Source Normalized Impact per Paper (SNIP) -- 
       11.11.3 . The Impact per Publication (IPP) -- 11.11.4 . 
       SCImago Journal Rank (SJR) -- 11.12 . Conclusion -- 
       References -- Chapter 12: From the Science Citation Index 
       to the Journal Impact Factor and Web of Science: interview
       with Eugene Garfield -- References -- Chapter 13: What it 
       looked like to work at the Institute for Scientific 
       Information (ISI): interview with Bonnie Lawlor -- 
       References -- Chapter 14: Measuring attention: social 
       media and altmetrics -- 14.1 . Introduction -- 14.2 . 
       Measuring attention -- 14.3 . Altmetrics companies, 
       applications, and tools -- 14.3.1. Academic Analytics -- 
       14.3.2. altmetric.com -- 14.3.3 . Article-level Metrics 
       (ALMs) -- 14.3.4 . CiteULike -- 14.3.5 . Impactstory -- 
       14.3.6 . InCites -- 14.3.7 . Mendeley -- 14.3.8 . 
       PaperCritic -- 14.3.9 . Plum Analytics -- 14.4 . 
       Altmetrics and data provenance -- 14.5 . Conclusion -- 
       References -- Chapter 15: Unique identifiers -- 15.1 . 
       Introduction -- 15.2 . Unique author name identifiers -- 
       15.2.1 . ORCID (Open Researcher and Contributor ID) -- 
       15.2.2 . International Standard Name Identifier (ISNI) 
505 8  15.2.3 . ResearcherID (Thomson Reuters) -- 15.3 . Handling
       of author names by publishers -- 15.3.1 . SciFinder -- 
       15.3.2 . Scopus Author Identifier -- 15.3.3 . Web of 
       Science -- 15.4 . Other unique identifiers -- 15.4.1 . 
       Digital object identifier (DOI) -- 15.4.2 . Identifiers 
       for chemical names -- 15.5 . Conclusion -- References -- 
       Chapter 16: Epilogue: creating an information-literate 
       generation of scientists -- Index 
520    Innovative technologies are changing the way research is 
       performed, preserved, and communicated. Managing 
       Scientific Information and Research Data explores how 
       these technologies are used and provides detailed analysis
       of the approaches and tools developed to manage scientific
       information and data. Following an introduction, the book 
       is then divided into 15 chapters discussing the changes in
       scientific communication; new models of publishing and 
       peer review; ethics in scientific communication; 
       preservation of data; discovery tools; discipline-specific
       practices of researchers for gathering and using 
       scientific information; academic social networks; 
       bibliographic management tools; information literacy and 
       the information needs of students and researchers; the 
       involvement of academic libraries in eScience and the new 
       opportunities it presents to librarians; and interviews 
       with experts in scientific information and publishing. 
       Promotes innovative technologies for creating, sharing and
       managing scientific content Presents new models of 
       scientific publishing, peer review, and dissemination of 
       information Serves as a practical guide for researchers, 
       students, and librarians on how to discover, filter, and 
       manage scientific information Advocates for the adoption 
       of unique author identifiers such as ORCID and 
       ResearcherID Looks into new tools that make scientific 
       information easy to discover and manage Shows what 
       eScience is and why it is becoming a priority for academic
       libraries Demonstrates how Electronic Laboratory Notebooks
       can be used to record, store, share, and manage research 
       data Shows how social media and the new area of Altmetrics
       increase researchers' visibility and measure attention to 
       their research Directs to sources for datasets Provides 
       directions on choosing and using bibliographic management 
       tools Critically examines the metrics used 
520 8  to evaluate research impact Aids strategic thinking and 
       informs decision making 
588    Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other
       sources 
590    Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest 
       Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access 
       may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated 
       libraries 
650  0 Database management.;Information storage and retrieval 
       systems.;Research -- Data processing -- 
       Management.;Research -- Methodology 
655  4 Electronic books 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aBaykoucheva, Svetla|tManaging Scientific
       Information and Research Data|dOXford : Elsevier Science &
       Technology,c2015|z9780081001950 
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