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Ask Emily #10
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Management Effectiveness of the World's Fisheries
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Tiktaalik and Time Travel This is Genesis Week, episode 22 of season 3 with Ian Juby aka Wazooloo
MWV #72 - Jonathan Eisen - Evolvability, the Built Environment and Open Science
Three-dimensional visualization of the insect thorax
STEM Women: How Men Can Help, with Professor Jonathan Eisen
Science Bulletins: Biodiversity Unveiled—New Animal Discoveries of 2013
A Biotic Game Design Project for Integrated Life Science and Engineering Education
Jordan S Miller PhD - Presentation to the NIH 3D Print Exchange at the NIH Library
placozoan (from Blackstone 2009)
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Synaptic development of cultured rat neuron
A Q&A with Bioentrepreneur Rob Carlson
How Does Meditation Change the Brain? - Instant Egghead #54
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Welcome to Jesusland (Part 9) - Answers in Genesis Gets The Nature of Science Wrong?
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from PLoS Biology)
PLOS Biology is a peer-reviewed scientific journal covering all aspects of Biology. Publication began on October 13, 2003. It was the first journal of the Public Library of Science. PLOS Biology is an Open access journal published under the Creative Commons "by-attribution" license. To fund the journal, the publication's business model requires that, in most cases, authors will pay publication costs. [1 ] [2 ]
Scope and content [ edit ]
PLOS Biology has a broad scope and looks to publish high profile original research in all fields of Biology.
[1 ] [3 ]
"The founders of PLoS Biology have set their sights high in terms of the quality of the research they intend to publish. Their goal is to publish high-profile original research of great significance in all fields of Biology and in crossover areas with other disciplines."
Cell Biology Education [1 ]
In addition to research articles, PLOS Biology publishes magazine content via a selection of named article types. These include Essays, Unsolved Mysteries, Editorials and Synopses.
[4 ] The magazine section of PLOS Biology aims to make science accessible to a broad audience. These articles are directed at a readership that extends beyond the traditional research community and that includes scientific educators, students and the interested public. [5 ] [1 ]
Indexing and archiving [ edit ]
PLOS Biology is indexed in
PubMed, MEDLINE, PubMed Central, Scopus, Google Scholar, the Chemical Abstracts Service (CAS), RefAware, EMBASE, PsychInfo, Web of Science and is searchable via the Web of Knowledge. PLOS Biology is formally archived via PubMed Central.
Open access [ edit ]
PLOS Biology publishes under the
Open access license PLOS applies to all its published works, the Creative Commons Attribution license (CC-BY). [6 ] [7 ] [8 ]
CC-BY, PLOS authors retain ownership of the copyright for their article, but anyone can download, reuse, reprint, modify and/or distribute articles, as long as the original authors and source are cited. No permission is required from the authors or the publishers. [9 ] [10 ]
Metrics [ edit ]
Mike Taylor of
said in 2012 that while PLOS Biology has a high impact factor, "PLoS has de-emphasized this traditional, problematic measure, so you won’t find this fact blazoned across their website." Discover Magazine [11 ]
PLOS Biology uses "Article Level
Metrics" (a suite of altmetrics) to provide a measure of the impact of their published articles. PLOS Biology articles display numbers of page views, downloads, citations, social bookmarking and dissemination activity, media and blog coverage. [12 ] [13 ] [14 ] [15 ]
Gallery [ edit ]
Due to their
CC-BY licensing, files from PLOS Biology can be reused in places other than the original article, e.g. to illustrate Wikipedia articles.
References [ edit ]
^ a b c d Eckdahl, Todd. "Review of: PLoS Biology—A Freely Available, Open Access Online Journal". Cell Biol Educ 3 (vol. 3 no. 1): 15–17. doi: 10.1187/cbe.04-01-0026 . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
^ "Publication Fees". plos.org. PLOS . Retrieved . 9 December 2014
^ Adam, David. "Scientists take on the publishers in an experiment to make research free to all". The Guardian. The Guardian . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
^ "PLOS Biology Magazine". PLOS Biology . Retrieved . 2 April 2014
^ "Public Library Of Science Launches PLoS Biology". Science Daily. Science Daily . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
^ "Who uses CC?". creativecommons.org . Retrieved . 2 April 2014
^ Solon, Olivia. "Science wins as PLoS goes hard on Open Access". . Wired http://www.wired.co.uk/ . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
^ Mestel, Rosie. "Journal Is Giving Science Back to the People". LA Times. LA Times . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
^ "Open Access License". PLOS . Retrieved . 2 April 2014
^ Lee, Jyh-An (2012). (1 ed.). Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar. p. 56. Nonprofit organizations and the intellectual commons ISBN 9781781001578 . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
^ Taylor, Mike. " It’s Not Academic: How Publishers Are Squelching Science Communication." . February 21, 2012. Retrieved on March 3, 2012. Discover Magazine
^ "Article Level Metrics". . SPARC http://www.sparc.arl.org/ . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
^ "Overview Article Level Metrics". PLOS . Retrieved . 2 April 2014
^ Davis, Phil. "PLoS Releases Article-level Metrics". . Scholarly Kitchen http://scholarlykitchen.sspnet.org/ . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
^ Binfield, Peter. "Article-Level Metrics at PLoS - what are they, and why should you care". www.youtube.com. YouTube . Retrieved . 5 December 2014
External links [ edit ]