120 results found
  1. Meta-Research: Tracking the popularity and outcomes of all bioRxiv preprints

    Richard J Abdill, Ran Blekhman
    Data are reported for the monthly number of uploads to and downloads from bioRxiv, and for the number of preprints that are later published in peer-reviewed journals.
  2. Authors can now submit a preprint to bioRxiv while submitting to eLife

    By offering the opportunity to submit to bioRxiv at submission, it saves authors time and supports the use of preprints.
  3. Accelerating science with preprints

    eLife encourages authors to deposit manuscripts as preprints in bioRxiv and other online repositories in order to increase access to research findings and to communicate new results more quickly.
  4. Point of View: Overflow in science and its implications for trust

    Sabina Siebert et al.
    Interviews with senior biomedical researchers reveal a perceived decline in trust in the scientific enterprise, in large part because the quantity of new data exceeds the field's ability to process it appropriately.
  5. Research: Publication bias and the canonization of false facts

    Silas Boye Nissen et al.
    Publication bias, in which positive results are preferentially reported by authors and published by journals, can restrict the visibility of evidence against false claims and allow such claims to be canonized inappropriately as facts.
  6. Point of View: Priority of discovery in the life sciences

    Ronald D Vale, Anthony A Hyman
    Disclosing work prior to submission to a journal would benefit scientists seeking to be acknowledged for their discoveries.
  7. Point of View: Journal clubs in the time of preprints

    Prachee Avasthi et al.
    Early-career researchers can learn about peer review by discussing preprints at journal clubs and sending feedback to the authors.
    1. Cell Biology
    2. Evolutionary Biology

    Evolutionary Biology: How elephants beat cancer

    Stephen J Gaughran et al.
    Insight
    Available as:
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  8. Cutting Edge: Using mobile sequencers in an academic classroom

    Sophie Zaaijer et al.
    A university genomics class provides detailed examples of how to design and execute Oxford Nanopore MinION hackathons as part of an academic curriculum.
  9. Living Science: Uniting the nations of science

    Eve Marder
    As the world becomes smaller and more uniform, it is important to remember that creativity in science can happen anywhere.

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