- Posted by John on December 31, 2013
Science is changing. The widespread reach and accessibility of the internet means that more people have access to more knowledge than ever before.
This is helping science at each end of the spectrum, from young scientists learning about the latest developments from CERN or on-board the International Space Station, through to the international, multi-disciplinary collaborations which make these projects possible and use the results to discover new breakthroughs and inspire new ideas.
To kick off the New Year and this new chapter in scientific publishing, we're organising an Academia 2.0 event in the evening on 16 January at the British Library.
- Posted by John on December 18, 2013
Jake, David and Artem's recent paper on 'Edge effects in game theoretic dynamics of spatially structured tumours' came about after an impromptu 4-day hackathon. It was also the first time they'd used writeLaTeX for collaboration, and to get their perspective on the experience we asked them some follow up questions. Here's what they said...
Having a hard time convincing your coauthors to learn LaTeX? With our Rich Text mode you no longer need to...Posted by John on December 16, 2013
- Posted by Henry on December 9, 2013
This article was originally published on the ShareLaTeX blog and is reproduced here for archival purposes.
- Posted on November 20, 2013
On the 19th November, writeLaTeX founder Dr John Hammersley gave a four minute pitch on how writeLaTeX is changing the face of scientific writing, collaboration and publishing.
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