The NIH has announced today (03/24/2017) that it will now allow Investigators to cite their interim research products (Preprints, software etc) in Progress Reports, Grant Applications, and Proposals.
The NIH recommends that Investigators use pre-print repositories that are robust and allow the pre-prints to be easily findable, accessible, interoperable and reusable.
A good example of such a repository is biorxiv.org
For more information the NIH guidance can be found here
Reporting Preprints and Other Interim Research Products
Forty Years of mRNA Splicing: From Discovery to Therapeutics
October 22 - 25, 2017
Mila Pollock, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory
Phil Sharp, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Joan Steitz, Yale University/HHMI
The meeting will be held in Grace Auditorium at Cold Spring Harbor commencing 1:45 pm on Sunday, October 22, and finish in the late afternoon on Tuesday, with departures the following morning, October 25, after breakfast.
History and Overview
Biology of Spliceosome
Introns, Exons and Alternative splicing
Diseases of mRNA splicing
Therapeutic approaches to mRNA Splicing diseases
For these unique meetings, we invite speakers who made many of the seminal discoveries that began the field, as well as those who are working on the topic now. We also invite historians of science who have examined the topic, setting it in its scientific and societal context. Like the previous meetings in the series, this meeting will provide an excellent opportunity to look in-depth at a topic and share the stories that are often missing from academic accounts.
We anticipate the meeting will interest a broad range of individuals, including scientists, clinicians, historians, activists, and science journalists.
For more information and registration:
A new demand-driven ebook platform is available from the CSHL Library! ProQuest EBook Central provides CSHL researchers and staff an easy way to discover and read a vast collection of scientific and technical books from leading publishers. You are able to easy discover books of interest and can read the full text of any book for 5 minutes. If you decide that the book is worthwhile, simple request the book directly on the website, and your reqest will be processed by a CSHL Librarian.
For details on using the EBook Central, we have a Ebook Central LibGuide.
A major undertaking by the CSHL Library & Archives, the "The Human Genome Project: An Annotated & Interactive Scholarly Guide to the Project in the United States" is now available as an online guide and a downloadable E-Book. The editor is Kevin Davies.
Baker et al J Cell Sci 2016
Generation and characterization of an inducible knockdown mouse model for SCRIB
Crow et al Genom Biol 2016
Comparative network analysis shows higher functional connectivity, semantic similarity, and convergent co-expression of UMI-based aggregates
Fagegaltier et al Genes & Dev 2016
The effects of depleting piRNA pathway components.
He et al Neuron 2016
Intersectional Targeting of the SST/CR Subpopulation
Pedmale et al Cell 2016
Graphical representation of the findings presented in the paper
Understanding your rights as an author and copyright this important for all scientists from graduate students to PI's.
DO YOU HAVE AN ORCID ID YET?
The Open Researcher and Contributor ID (ORCID) is a 16-digit number unique to each individual and helps to eliminate author name ambiguity and improve discoverability of your research and scholarly works. ORCID is well supported by all the major publishers, as well as a number of funding agencies and institutions.
The CSHL Library supports ORCID’s mission and is an ORCID institutional member enabling the creation of ORCID records on behalf of our authors . You can contact us or we can visit you to assist in the process. If you wish to create an ORCID on your own our libguide explains the process in more depth.
Please contact Mila Pollock or Matt Covey if you have any questions or need our help to register for ORCID.