@OpenScienceOrg @WikiResearch @Wikipedia @unpaywall @Wikimedia @Impactstory @eLifeInnovation @mad_astronaut The evolution over time has two components: the prevalence of #openaccess in works published in a given time and the likelihood for editors to cite OA works in a given time (variant of the OA citation advantage?). https://t.co/9o0d4izuLm gives an idea.
#scholcomm article by Piwowar et al in PeerJ. cited by @JevinWest #bibsymp18
The state of OA: a large-scale analysis of the prevalence and impact of Open Access articles https://t.co/Ak6fiZqUez https://t.co/tVvNhKoVj9
"Academic Social Networks do not check for copyright compliance, and therefore as much as half their content is illegally posted and hosted" The State of OA https://t.co/oQgnFvlHHl via @thePeerJ #openaccess #openaccessquotes
@OyaRieger @OyaRieger Does this statement not contradict the results in fig 5 of this article https://t.co/ZY0k5Qo5mn showing a higher number of citations to hybrid? Which search engines, important ones?
@ClaudioElsevier @unpaywall @Drag6 Buonasera. Abbiamo forse detto il contrario? Non si sa quanto durerà.
Nel frattempo gli accademici possono gradualmente passare ad Unpaywall (che copre il 52% delle richieste con archivi ad #AccessoAperto https://t.co/Ru9TvBeCyL ) e al prestito interbibliotecario.
@TheIrisAI @joshmnicholson @ProjectAiur @Forbes @kittygknowles @oacore @petrknoth Wait, are you serious? If so, that is a bigger OA database than even SciHub has. And much larger than the latest estimate of 19M articles https://t.co/SKEnBksBfD
@kirkfiereck @DominicBoyer @anandspandian @AmEthno @culanth @AmericanAnthro Piwowar et al. (2018) "The State of OA: A Large-Scale Analysis of the Prevalence and Impact of Open Access Articles." PeerJ 6:e4375 https://t.co/1PUXZobYDV
IEEE prices are expensive, even compared to other high cost scholarly publishers. Also they produce a very small percentage of of openly licensed articles compared to other publishers https://t.co/E5OGJBjpTz https://t.co/u6LjrYYwwU