Joe Wass – 2018 January 22
Madeleine Watson – 2017 November 01
Madeleine Watson – 2017 October 02
The day I received my learner driver permit, I remember being handed three things: a plastic thermosealed reminder that age sixteen was not a good look on me; a yellow L-plate sign as flimsy as my driving ability; and a weighty ‘how to drive’ guide listing all the things that I absolutely must not, under any circumstances, even-if-it-seems-like-a-really-swell-idea-at-the-time, never, ever do.
Joe Wass – 2017 September 25
Joe Wass – 2017 August 14
Jennifer Kemp – 2017 July 05
We’ve been talking about it at events, blogging about it on our site, living it, breathing it, and even sometimes dreaming about it, and now we are delighted to announce that Crossref Event Data has entered Beta.
Joe Wass – 2016 November 04
As the linking hub for scholarly content, it’s our job to tame URLs and put in their place something better. Why? Most URLs suffer from link rot and can be created, deleted or changed at any time. And that’s a problem if you’re trying to cite them.
Rachael Lammey – 2016 September 08
We first met the team from PaperHive at SSP in June, pointed them in the direction of the Crossref Metadata API and let things progress from there. That’s the nice thing about having an API - because it’s a common and easy way for developers to access and use metadata, it makes it possible to use with lots of diverse systems and services.
So how are things going? Alexander Naydenov, PaperHive’s Co-founder gives us an update on how they’re working with the Crossref metadata:
Joe Wass – 2016 August 02
Joe Wass – 2016 May 31
This is a joint blog post with Dario Taraborelli, coming from WikiCite 2016.
In 2014 we were taking our first steps along the path that would lead us to Crossref Event Data. At this time I started looking into the DOI resolution logs to see if we could get any interesting information out of them. This project, which became Chronograph, showed which domains were driving traffic to Crossref DOIs.
You can read about the latest results from this analysis in the “Where do DOI Clicks Come From” blog post.
Having this data tells us, amongst other things:
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