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Faculty appointments and the record of scholarship.

Brand A - Elife (2013)

Bottom Line: Academic review committees would benefit from more details about the contributions made by individual researchers to papers with multiple authors, and also from more information about other types of scholarly communication.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: (ORCID: 0000-0002-4208-1000 ) is Assistant Provost for Faculty Appointments and Information at Harvard University, where she manages the review of faculty appointments University-wide. Her career spans academia, publishing and scholarly communication technologies. She was program manager of the Harvard Office for Scholarly Communication from 2008 to 2009, and before that held long-term positions as an executive editor at the MIT Press, and as director of business and product development at CrossRef. She is also on the board of directors for ORCID amy_brand@harvard.edu.

ABSTRACT
Academic review committees would benefit from more details about the contributions made by individual researchers to papers with multiple authors, and also from more information about other types of scholarly communication.

No MeSH data available.


The ORCID (Open Researcher and Contributor ID) initiative aims to provide every researcher in the world with a unique identifier linked to his or her academic outputs and activities. This figure shows Amy Brand's ORCID page.
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fig1: The ORCID (Open Researcher and Contributor ID) initiative aims to provide every researcher in the world with a unique identifier linked to his or her academic outputs and activities. This figure shows Amy Brand's ORCID page.

Mentions: Researchers and review committees alike would benefit greatly from the development of standards for the identification and citation of an extended set of scholarly works including data, software and code, multimedia and internet communications, so that such contributions are more readily integrated into our evolving digital scholarly ecosystem. The just-launched ORCID network [http://www.orcid.org], which aims to provide every researcher in the world with a unique identifier linked to academic outputs and activities (see Figure 1), may provide a new way for scholars to associate themselves within this ecosystem with a wider array of scholarly contributions. In the sciences, standard methods for citing data and attributing credit for the generation of quantitative data are near-term priorities (Altman and King, 2007; National Research Council, 2012).Figure 1.


Faculty appointments and the record of scholarship.

Brand A - Elife (2013)

The ORCID (Open Researcher and Contributor ID) initiative aims to provide every researcher in the world with a unique identifier linked to his or her academic outputs and activities. This figure shows Amy Brand's ORCID page.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC3539331&req=5

fig1: The ORCID (Open Researcher and Contributor ID) initiative aims to provide every researcher in the world with a unique identifier linked to his or her academic outputs and activities. This figure shows Amy Brand's ORCID page.
Mentions: Researchers and review committees alike would benefit greatly from the development of standards for the identification and citation of an extended set of scholarly works including data, software and code, multimedia and internet communications, so that such contributions are more readily integrated into our evolving digital scholarly ecosystem. The just-launched ORCID network [http://www.orcid.org], which aims to provide every researcher in the world with a unique identifier linked to academic outputs and activities (see Figure 1), may provide a new way for scholars to associate themselves within this ecosystem with a wider array of scholarly contributions. In the sciences, standard methods for citing data and attributing credit for the generation of quantitative data are near-term priorities (Altman and King, 2007; National Research Council, 2012).Figure 1.

Bottom Line: Academic review committees would benefit from more details about the contributions made by individual researchers to papers with multiple authors, and also from more information about other types of scholarly communication.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: (ORCID: 0000-0002-4208-1000 ) is Assistant Provost for Faculty Appointments and Information at Harvard University, where she manages the review of faculty appointments University-wide. Her career spans academia, publishing and scholarly communication technologies. She was program manager of the Harvard Office for Scholarly Communication from 2008 to 2009, and before that held long-term positions as an executive editor at the MIT Press, and as director of business and product development at CrossRef. She is also on the board of directors for ORCID amy_brand@harvard.edu.

ABSTRACT
Academic review committees would benefit from more details about the contributions made by individual researchers to papers with multiple authors, and also from more information about other types of scholarly communication.

No MeSH data available.