6 digital tools for researchers added to the list.

Back after a short break with a series of new tools to the list of digital tools for researchers.

TScreen Shot 2015-08-28 at 5.26.50 PMhis is part of Elsevier’s SciVal platform, providing research institution and universities with research intelligence, including on their own research production. This service is only available through a subscription.

This service provide up to date news about research throughout the world, and alerts about funding opportunities. Also available through a subscription.

  • Screen Shot 2015-08-28 at 5.28.14 PMProfology – A professional community created exclusively for higher education faculty, staff and administrators.

A free social network for the non-students of higher eduction.The idea is to provide the staff with a more private space than what you might get on Facebook. Professor can share tip and trick about teaching or management of research groups without the risk of students bumping into it.

  • Kudos – Helps researchers explain, enrich and share their publications for greater research impact.

Screen Shot 2015-08-28 at 5.25.06 PMThis is good one. I will try to post a more extended post on Kudos soon. It provides authors with a space to explain their work in a way everyone can understand and link other ressources to the published article. A great way to increase the visibility of your published work.

  • Citavi – Reference management, knowledge organization, and task planning solution.

This Switzerland-based company offers a complete solution for your reference management. I have not tried it myself, but would love to hear from its users. Windows only for now.

  • InSIlico DB – Genomics made possible for biologists without programming.

This online platform seems like a great for those needing to use bio-informatic tools. It combines on the same platform an easy access to genome database with analysis tools. Have a look at this video from more info.

 

 

3 thoughts on “6 digital tools for researchers added to the list.

  1. Pingback: 6 digital tools for researchers added to the list. | Nader Ale Ebrahim

  2. I’ve been using Citavi for almost half a year and find it really doing its job. I’ve got so far a database with almost 200 articles, we’re storing all of them together in one db for the whole institute, which include more than 1400 titles. So far everything goes OK. Categories are nicely organised and the possibility of importing data basing on DOI or ISBN useful. Bibtex export works good as well. However, what I do not undestand, is why in personal comments to single articles spaces for plain text and graphics are divided. It’s a bit artificial for me. Anyway, IMO Citavi is totally worth giving it a try.
    Best regards!
    PS. I’ve actually even written a short post about Citavi on my blog, although it is only in Polish 🙂

    • Hi Kasia,
      Thanks for sharing your opinion on Citavi and for linking to your blog. Citavi would probably appreciate the feedback if you wanted to share it with them.

      Best,
      Thomas

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