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STMML, the markup language for STM publishing

STM content, which was previously published exclusively on paper for readers to comprehend, is now largely available in e-prints. It is now the responsibility of computers to assimilate the scientific data. Generic models for interpreting STM concepts were created. One such, the STMML, is an XML-based language covering generic aspects of scientific data.
   
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Science and Technology Committee Report on Scientific Publications

A report published by the House of Commons' Science and Technology Committee comments that STM journals in the UK are not up to the mark. The report suggests that researchers deposit their study papers in a local repository after a month of publication date. It also recommends that funding authorities grant money to authors for open access journals.
   
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In search of online authenticity for medical research

Abundant online sources for medical literature have raised the question of authenticity. Nevertheless, reliable and readily accessible Web sites do exist that provide quality peer-reviewed articles and journals. The author of this article explains the essential services of reliable online medical sources such as PubMed and HighWire Press.
   
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Knives out as Lancet and Royal Society trade insults

The six-year old spat between the Royal Society of the UK, an eminent and historic scientific establishment, and the prestigious journal, The Lancet, took an ugly turn as Richard Horton of the Lancet described the Society as lazy and being of little public value, in a recent issue. In turn, the Society accused the editorial as completely inaccurate and ill-informed. The spat proved to be an exercise in trading insults between the two scholastic bodies.
   
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In support of NIH's open access proposal

The proposal of the US National Institutes of Health (NIH) to make available for free the study reports funded by it is a welcome step, says the author. It will benefit the citizens whose tax money is invested in scientific researches. Greater spread of scientific information will provide an economic stimulus, making the private sector work harder to bring more information to the taxpayers. The author brushes aside the publishers' concern of losing revenue due to public access.
   
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