I did a little experiment to figure out whether the full-text versions of my last 15 papers (published between 1997-2008) are available online. The result:
Interestingly, the papers in the two journals with the highest impact factor are both available as full-text. And the third full-text paper is my paper with the most citations (and published in 1998).
Conclusion: Not that anyone would care what I have to say, but you have to work in an institution with a good library budget to read my papers.
How readers can support the Front Matter blog
The Front Matter blog launched last week and while the content is currently only written by me, I hope this will change in the coming months to include one-time guest posts and regular writers. One challenge is to figure out how to finance the blog in the long run. ...
Support open source software as a GitHub sponsor
Two years ago GitHub introduced the ability to sponsor an open source contributor – person or organization. They handle (and pay for) the payment logistics for a one-time or regular contribution. A blog post from June 2019 describes the thinking of the ...
A Call for Scholarly Markdown
Markdown is a lightweight markup language, originally created by John Gruber for writing content for the web. Other popular lightweight markup languages are Textile and Mediawiki. Whereas Mediawiki markup is of course popular thanks to the ubiquitous Wikipedia, ...