To truly assess the performance of your journal and garner insights to grow your readership, having access to basic publishing analytics is a must. Here are 3 analytics areas all journals should focus on and why.
During the 2017 LPForum Scholastica presented ways libraries can facilitate the democratization of academic journals beyond library publishing programs. Here's a recap.
How can scholars receive recognition for their review contributions at different journals regardless of the openness of the review? ORCID, CASRAI & F1000 Working Group propose a plan.
We've rolled out some great features including: bulk manuscript tagging, the ability for editors to upload files to decision letters, and more.
Editors share what they are doing to not only refine the quality of their journal's peer review process but also speed up their workflow.
Many scholarly journals have begun tracking journal performance metrics to get a granular view of their peer review processes.
Anita Harris managing editor of SubStance: A Review of Theory and Literary Criticism shares tips to write constructive rejections that authors may actually appreciate
While publisher promotion is one way to maintain your journal's online presence, it lacks the focus of journal-specific promotion and the benefits that come with it.
How has and how will the overload of digital information impact the way that scholars look to absorb, disseminate, and assess new knowledge in journals and beyond?
For journals that don't have a budget to purchase publication metrics software Google Analytics, free software by Google, can help you get started.