PKP January 2014 Newsletter

February 3rd, 2014 by  | 3 Comments

With the new year well underway (and we hope it has been a good one for everyone so far!), we present the latest issue of the PKP newsletter, with an overview of developments during the last quarter of 2013 and the beginning of 2014.

In this issue you will find news about the release of OJS 2.4.3; updated OJS usage statistics; a brief update on the PKP 2013 conference; PKP research and presentations; and our sustainability program.

You will find the newsletter here

3 Comments on "PKP January 2014 Newsletter"

  1. ANDI SURYONO says:

    As a teacher and also a school library, I desperately need a broad connection of a digital library materials that we can directly access it for free. For a public school in the city of Yogyakarta is now an urgent necessity. The development of information technology today is very fast which is characterized by increased generation of teenagers Gadgets major cities in Indonesia, Yogyakarta in particular who has the title as the leading student cities in Indonesia. This situation requires education, through libraries as providers of library materials, must be responsive to the needs of information literacy. Through the “Public Knowledge Project” I expect a lot of things can happen gradually and efficiently over time. Thank you for the opportunity for our teenage children to literacy to the wider world and the global. May God bless you work.

  2. i would like to share themes…i am an undergraduate student of social anthropology and history of the University of the Aegean GREECE

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Info Dear friends: we are the small, international team behind the Public Knowledge Project’s software. We are about 12 to 20 people, depending on funded projects, responsible for maintaining and improving OJS, OMP, and OCS. In 2012, over 5000 journals published at least 10 articles using OJS, reaching nearly 200,000 articles in that year alone. We estimate that there are over 1.5 million articles published in OJS journals. All of our software is open source and we will never charge for its download and use. All of our community support, including the online help forums, documentation, and instructional videos are free for everyone. We mostly rely on donations, sponsorships, and research grants. We want to ask you to make sure that we can continue to improve our software and sustain your publishing activities. If our software and support are useful to you, then please take a minute to keep them free and continually improving. Thank you.