Posts Tagged ‘Nature’
The educational website published by Nature for genetic & biology courses is well rated this month by the Best of the Web in GEN (Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology news)…
“The website is beautifully organized, and there are valuable resources for scientists at all stages of training“.
I already mentioned this source, in early 2010:
Open Access pressure
New usage on mobile devices
New business models!
Nature Publishing Group is working to offer new models for its prestigious scientific content…
a week access on IPhone fpr $3.99, a rental access for 24 hours, etc.
Not a bad news!!!
IWR News Desk, Information world review 05/01/2011
A nice new modern design for the famous weekly journal, which is still very successful (1 million of PDF articles downloaded per month!).
“Magazines aren’t dead“! says an editorialist.
See the digital edition:
The World’s Best Science And Medicine At Your Fingertips
The nature.com iPhone application allows you to access science news stories and the latest published research from Nature Publishing Group on your iPhone wherever you are. As new articles are published they’re pushed straight to your iPhone where you can read the full text immediately or just save them for later.
Tell the app which journals you’re interested in or set up saved searches, which will show you the titles and abstracts of new articles from any journals in PubMed that match your key words.
Keeping abreast of the latest research has never been easier!
Read more on:
Nature Education has launched a learning platform, with lots of tools
and materials around Genetics.
SciTable is defined by its editors as “a scientist-authored,
cutting-edge learning resource you can recommend with confidence“
the Librarian Gateway (September 2009).
“More Researchers should engage the blogosphere” advocates Nature…
“Indeed, researchers would do well to blog more than they do. The experience of journals such as Cell and PLoS ONE, which allow people to comment on papers online, suggests that researchers are very reluctant to engage in such forums. But the blogosphere tends to be less inhibited, and technical discussions there seem likely to increase.”
It’s good to blog! Editorial. Nature, 457, 1058 (26 February 2009) | doi:10.1038/4571058a; Published online 25 February 2009. Online: