Open Science and the Three Cultures: Expanding Open Science to all Domains of Knowledge Creation
- Michelle Sidler
- … show all 1 hide
The Open Science movement has been most successful in transforming disciplines traditionally associated with science. Social science and humanities disciplines, especially those in the United States, are less well represented. To include all domains of knowledge, the Open Science movement must bridge these ‘three cultures’ through projects that highlight multiple lines of inquiry, research methods, and publishing practices. The movement should also consider changing its moniker to Open Knowledge in order to include academic disciplines that do not self-identify as science.
- Hart, J. M. (1874). German Universities: a narrative of personal experience, together with recent statistical information, practical suggestions, and a comparison of the German, English and American systems of higher education. New York: Putnam & Sons.
- Kagan, J. (2009). The three cultures: natural sciences, social sciences, and the humanities in the 21st century . New York: Cambridge University Press.
- Lin, T. (2012, January 16). Cracking open the scientific process. NY Times, p.D1.
- Morrill Act of July 2, 1862, Public Law 37–108, 37th Cong., 2nd Sess. (1862). Enrolled Acts and Resolutions of Congress, 1789–1996; Record Group 11; General Records of the United States Government; National Archives.
- National Endowment for the Arts, (2012). Appropriations request for fiscal year 2013. Available at: http://www.arts.gov/about/Budget/NEA-FY13-Appropriations-Request.pdf.
- National Endowment for the Humanities, (2012). Fiscal year 2013 budget request, Available at: http://www.neh.gov/about/legal/reports.
- National Science Foundation, (2012). FY 213 Budget Request to Congress, Available at: http://www.nsf.gov/about/budget/fy2013/index.jsp.
- Nielsen, M.A. (2012). Reinventing discovery: the new era of networked science, Princeton, NJ, Princeton University Press.
- Snow, C.P. (1961). The two cultures and the scientific revolution 7th ed., New York: Cambridge University Press. Available at: http://sciencepolicy.colorado.edu/students/envs_5110/snow_1959.pdf.
- Willinsky, J. (2005). The access principle: the case for Open Access to research and scholarship. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
- Open Science and the Three Cultures: Expanding Open Science to all Domains of Knowledge Creation
- Open Access
- Available under Open Access This content is freely available online to anyone, anywhere at any time.
- Book Title
- Opening Science
- Book Subtitle
- The Evolving Guide on How the Internet is Changing Research, Collaboration and Scholarly Publishing
- Book Part
- Part I
- pp 81-85
- Print ISBN
- Online ISBN
- Springer International Publishing
- Copyright Holder
- The Editor(s) (if applicable) and the Author(s)
- Additional Links
- Industry Sectors
- eBook Packages
To view the rest of this content please follow the download PDF link above.