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Past, present and future of knowledge inscription
Brill’s Scholarly Communication offers a new venue for original studies into the mutual shaping of reading, writing and scholarship in the past, present and future. It also welcomes manuscripts that interrogate this mutual shaping with respect to science. The series aims to bring together insights into the literate nature of scholarship and scholarly activity from across the entire spectrum of social sciences and humanities disciplines, emphasizing work aimed at understanding change in reading, writing and scholarship. The focus in this series is less on disciplinary specificities than it is on topical and imaginative contributions to scholarly literacy in the widest sense. English is presupposed.

theoretical importance that was lacking in k'ao-cheng investigation. . 174 . Scholarly Communication Shared Research Techniques: Notation Books The way in which evidential research techniques were transmitted in Kiangnan and the cumulative and progressive nature of the knowledge to ~hich those research

In: From Philosophy to Philology

website, because there are many assumptions taken as read in his LOGOS piece. When I read SPARC propaganda related to the scholarly communication process, I often wonder if they and I are looking at the same phe- nomenon. Dates and practices have interpretations that I do not recognize from my own work

In: Logos

© koninklijke brill nv, leiden, ���6 | doi �0.��63/9789004�633�4_0�� <UN> chapter 10 A Spanner and His Works: Books, Letters, and Scholarly Communication Networks in Early Modern Europe Daniel Stolzenberg Since the end of the fifteenth century, the printed book had become the means par

In: For the Sake of Learning

E. Uhlenbeck A sad case of lack of scholarly communication: an American introduction to old Javanese In: Bijdragen tot de Taal-, Land- en Volkenkunde 137 (1981), no: 2/3, Leiden, 347-362 This PDF-file was downloaded from REVIEW ARTICLE E. M. UHLENBECK A SAD CASE

Open Access

cost savings. There are huge problems. Researchers who are expected to use the technology don’t share the enthusiasm of boosters. Many of the contribu- LOGOS 10(3) 2nd mb 1/11/06 10:33 am Page 183 Book reviews 184 LOGOS 10/3 © WHURR PUBLISHERS 1999 tions to Technology and Scholarly Communication

In: Logos
Authors: and

polylingual, polysemic knowledge world in which source natural language is arbitrary and narrowly specialised discourses and bodies of knowledge can be valued by their intel- lectual quality instead of the quantitative mass of their readership and citation. Keywords: digitisation, knowledge, scholarly

In: Logos

; focusing it on core specialisms, and avoiding indulging in a ‘me-too’ adop- tion of the latest trend. Key words : publishing, social media, book industr y, technolog y, STM, scholarly communication, business models, dis- ruption DOI: 10.1163/1878-4712-11111114 LOGOS_023_02_v5.indd 21 26-09-12 14