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  • 1.
    Erlandsson, Fredrik
    et al.
    Blekinge Institute of Technology, School of Computing.
    Nia, Roozbeh
    Johnson, Henric
    Blekinge Institute of Technology, School of Computing.
    Wu, Felix
    Making social interactions accessible in online social networks2013In: Information Services and Use, ISSN 0167-5265, E-ISSN 1875-8789, Vol. 33, no 2, p. 113-117Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Online Social Networks (OSNs) have changed the way people use the internet. Over the past few years these platforms have helped societies to organize riots and revolutions such as the Arab Spring or the Occupying Movements. One key fact in particular is how such events and organizations spread through out the world with social interactions, though, not much research has been focused on how to efficiently access such data and furthermore, make it available to researchers. While everyone in the field of OSN research are using tools to crawl this type of networks our approach differs significantly from the other tools out there since we are getting all interactions related to every single post. In this paper we show means of developing an efficient crawler that is able to capture all social interactions on public communities on OSNs such as Facebook.

  • 2.
    Linde, Peter
    et al.
    Blekinge Institute of Technology, The Library.
    Eriksson, Jörgen
    Kullman, Lars
    Fathli, Margareta
    Karlsson, Klemens
    Sikström, Marjatta
    Sköld, Ylva
    Tång, Ingela
    Accessibility and Self Archiving of Conference Articles: A Study on a Selection of Swedish Institutional Repositories2011In: Information Services and Use, ISSN 0167-5265, E-ISSN 1875-8789, Vol. 31, no 3-4, p. 259-269Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    The main purpose of this project has been to examine the accessibility of refereed conference articles and the OA- and publishing policies of conferences in order to in this way elucidate different aspects concerning self-archiving in Swedish institutional repositories. For this purpose, the project participants have examined a number of conferences and references to conference articles via their institutional repositories during a specific time period and described these from the perspective of a common scheme. The study has showed that the local institutional repositories fill an important role to make conference publications visible. We have found that ca. 50 % of the conference papers can be published as postprints in our institutional repositories. We have noticed that ca. 15% or the studied conference articles are not available at all. It is, therefore, of great importance to use local institutional repositories as a publishing channel, not only for primary published material such as dissertations and reports, but also as a source for finding these conference articles “without a home”. Between 20-25 % of the examined articles were found in some type of OA archive; ca. half of these were found in one of the project participants’ own institutional repositories. This indicates that the publishing database of respective higher education institution is an important factor for open accessibility. Ca. 10% of the conferences in the study had an explicit OA policy or expressed such a policy by openly making conference articles accessible on their conference sites. A big problem when it comes to self-archiving of conference articles is the lack of information about OA policy. The landscape of conference publishing is complex and the self-archiving of documents from conferences is very time-consuming. Above all, we would wish a policy resource for conferences similar to the SHERPA/RoMEO. At present, however, there is no other alternative than scrutinizing the conferences’ copyright information to the authors and from this attempt to draw conclusions about possible self-archiving. To facilitate the future handling and classification of conference articles in Swedish institutional repositories a number of recommendations are suggested.

  • 3.
    Linde, Peter
    et al.
    Blekinge Institute of Technology, The Library.
    Noorman, Merel
    Wessels, Bridgette A.
    Sveinsdottir, Thordis
    How can libraries and other academic stakeholders engage in making data open?2014In: Information Services and Use, ISSN 0167-5265, E-ISSN 1875-8789, Vol. 34, no 3/4, p. 211-219Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    In this paper we will address the questions of what and where the value of open access to research data might be and how libraries and related stakeholders can contribute to achieve the benefits of freely sharing data. In particular, the emphasis is on how libraries need to acquire the competence for collaboration to train and encourage researchers and library staff to work with open data. The paper is based on the early results of the RECODE project, an EU FP7 project that addresses the drivers and barriers in developing open access to research data in Europe (http://www.recodeproject.eu).

  • 4.
    Sveinsdottir, Thordis
    et al.
    Trilateral Research and Consulting, GBR.
    Wessels, Bridgette
    University of Sheffield, GBR.
    Smallwood, Rod
    University of Sheffield, GBR.
    Linde, Peter
    Blekinge Institute of Technology, The Library.
    Kala, Vasso
    National Centre of Medical Documentation, GRC.
    Tsoukala, Victoria
    National Hellenic Research Foundation, GRC.
    Sondervan, Jeroen
    University of Amsterdam, NLD.
    Policy recommendations for Open Access to research data in Europe-Stakeholder values and ecosystems2014In: Information Services and Use, ISSN 0167-5265, E-ISSN 1875-8789, Vol. 34, no 3-4, p. 331-333Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    RECODE will leverage existing networks, communities and projects to address challenges within the open access and data dissemination and preservation sector, and produce policy recommendations for open access to research data based on existing good practice. The open access to research data sector includes several different networks, initiatives, projects and communities that are fragmented by discipline, geography, stakeholder category (publishers, academics, repositories, etc.) as well as other boundaries. Many of these organisations are already addressing key barriers to open access to research data, such as stakeholder fragmentation, technical and infrastructural issues, ethical and legal issues, and state and institutional policy fragmentation. However, these organisations are often working in isolation or with limited contact with one another. RECODE will provide a space for European stakeholders interested in open access to research data to work together to provide common solutions for these issues. RECODE will culminate in a series of over-arching policy recommendations for a policy framework to support open access to European research data targeted at different stakeholders and policy-makers (http://www.recodeproject.eu). © 2014-IOS Press and the authors.

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