HTTPS SUX with Martin Thomson

The next generation of web APIs will require that you serve your site over HTTPS. But HTTPS sux. It’s slow, costly, and requires constant attention. This talk will explain how these shortcomings are each legitimate in their way and share some of the upcoming changes that will end most of the gripes people have with HTTPS.

Writing Performant React with Brian Holt

React is a new and fun tool that allows developers to more easily create and maintain view layer code. As many of you have seen, it has caught on like wildfire in the last year. It can be very performant too but there are some specific areas that you’ll want to pay attention. We’ll talk about:

• At a high level, what is React and why you want it
• What are some specific things to pay attention to for performance when writing React
• Some general web performance tips such as resource hinting

How We Build

Horia’s talk tells the story of building at Facebook. Horia will give us a glimpse into how frontend gets shipped at Facebook, and how it worked both for and against the developers tasked with working on the secondary

Q&A about React.js

Lightning Talk: React and Firebase

The pivotal role of Arabic script grammar in the transition from manual to mechanized text reproduction

Onur Yacizigil & Tom Milo
Sabancı University,
Istanbul, Turkey, DecoType, Amsterdam, NL

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Architecture and Typography: Moscow’s Heritage

Victoria Sarapina
Manufaktur für Grafikdesign

More »

Murty Classical Library of India – Presentation at Granshan

Tim Jones, Dr. Fiona Ross, Dr. Rathna Ramanathan, John Hudson

More »

Welcome and Introductions

Jeff Beck

Integrate to Innovate: Using Standards to Push Content Forward

Angela Cochran

Identifying and Standardizing Funding Information in Scholarly Articles: A Publisher’s Solution

Alexander B. Schwarzman, M. Scott Dineen
OSA—The Optical Society

A Quality Assurance Tool for JATS/BITS with Schematron and HTML reporting

Martin Kraetke1, Franziska Bühring2
1le-tex publishing services GmbH, 2De Gruyter

So You Want to Adopt JATS. What Decisions Do You Need To Make?

B. Tommie Usdin
Mulberry Technologies, Inc.

ORCID iD Throughput in Publishing Workflows

Laurel Haak

Collecting XML at article submission at eLife: Two steps forward, one step back?

Melissa Harrison

Data Citations

Timothy W. Clark
Harvard University

Challenges in implementing a multi-lingual JATS publishing workflow

Chandi Perera
Typefi Systems

NISO STS Project Overview and Update

Robert Wheeler1, Bruce Rosenblum2, Lesley West3
1ASME (American Society of Mechanical Engineers), 2Inera, Inc., 3ASTM International

An implementation of BITS: The Cambridge University Press experience

Mike Eden, Tom Cleghorn
Cambridge University Press

Wrangling Math from Microsoft Word into JATS XML Workflows

Caitlin Gebhard, Bruce Rosenblum
Inera, Inc.

Write once, use everywhere — making an oXygen Framework accessible on the Web

Gerrit Imsieke
le-tex publishing services

JATSKit: An oXygen framework for JATS, BITS, and kindred XML formats

Wendell Piez
Piez Consulting

JATS Open Session


Jatdown: a markdown language for writing JATS

Paul Johnston

Nobody Hitchhikes Anymore

Jeffrey Beck

Welcome session: Introductions and Insights

Jeanette Mladenovic Executive Vice President and Provost, Oregon Health & Science University

Cameron Neylon, @CameronNeylon

Melissa Haendel Associate Professor, Oregon Health & Science University

Introduction to the Session: Communicate your scholarship effectively: We share, we write, but are we understood?

Co-chairs: Bruno Paschoal and Mercè Crosas

The curse of knowledge: why we communicate badly (in any medium)

Steven Pinker Department of Psychology, Harvard University

From bits to narratives: The rapid evolution of data visualization engines

Cesar A. Hidalgo Associate Professor, The MIT Media Lab, MIT

Invited talk: Communicating science: Distilling your message

Christie Nicholson Alan Alda Center for Communicating Science

communicating science questions and panel discussion

Introduction to the Concurrent session: Altmetrics and my career: real barriers or limitations of our minds?

Co-chairs: Stacy Konkiel and Robin Champieux

Exploring the meaning of altmetrics

Stefanie Haustein University of Montreal

Demonstrating impact as a practitioner-researcher

Heather Coates IUPUI University Library

Using altmetrics to track open science activities

Holly Bik Center for Genomics & Systems Biology at New York University

Q & A Concurrent session: Altmetrics and my career: real barriers or limitations of our minds?

Introduction to the Concurrent session: Libraries united in opening new scholarly platforms

Co-Chairs: Steve Van Tuyl and Robert McDonald

University publishing in the UK and Jisc

Chris Keene Head of library and scholarly futures, Jisc

Understanding the needs of scholars in a contemporary publishing environment

Maria Bonn Editor Journal of Electronic Publishing, Sr Lecturer University of Illinois

Research Ideas and Outcomes

Daniel Mietchen Founding Editor RIO Journal

Data Publishing and Institutional Repositories

Varsha Kodiyar Data Curation Editor, Scientific Data , Nature Publishing Group

Q & A Concurrent session: Libraries united in opening new scholarly platforms

Keynote talk: Digital disease detection and the future of participatory research

John Brownstein Chief Innovation Officer, Boston Children’s Hospital, Professor at Harvard Medical School, Co-Creator, HealthMap

Introduction to the Session: Data by the People, For the People

Co-chairs: Catherine Brownstein and Rose Relevo

Crowdsourced human genetics: What if we put people first?

Bastian Greshake openSNP

Phenopackets: Making phenotype profiles fair++ for disease Diagnosis and Discovery

Melissa Haendel Oregon Health & Science University

Overcoming obstacles to sharing data about human subjects

Robin Rice University of Edinburgh

Peer review after results are known: Are we “parking” the cart before the horse?

Erick Turner Oregon Health & Science University

The power of the community: Letting patients speak for themselves

Dr. Erik Jones Inspire

Questions & Panel discussion – Session: Data by the People, For the People

John Brownstein, Bastian Greshake, Erick Turner, Melissa Haendel, and Robin Rice

Concurrent Session: Starting off on the right foot with Data Management

Co-chairs: Rebecca Boyles and Danny Kingsley

Introduction to the Concurrent session: No see, No touch traps: Still struggling to escape or free at last?

Chair: Marguerite Avery

Make it machine readable, or the public (doesn’t) get it

Neil Chue Hong Software Sustainability Institute – University of Edinburgh

Costs and benefits of open data in biomedical research

Irene Pasquetto UCLA

Reaggregating Primary Research Outputs

Todd Vision University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Looking beyond gold: open access to research itself

Chris Chapman Pentandra

Q & A Concurrent session: No see, No touch traps: Still struggling to escape or free at last?

Keynote talk: Structural disruptions in the reward system of science

Cassidy Sugimoto Associate Professor, School of Informatics and Computing, Indiana University Bloomington

Introduction to the Session: Working beyond borders: supporting global creation of and engagement with knowledge

Dominique Babini (Chair) CLACSO

Empowering indigenous peoples’ knowledge systems related to climate change and intellectual property rights

Laura Foster Department of Gender Studies, Indiana University Maurer School of Law, USA

The impact of Brazil’s virtual herbarium in e-Science

Dora Ann Lange Canhos Centro de Referência em Informação Ambiental, Campinas, Brazil

Research is also for non-scholar audiences: lessons from Latin America

Juan Pablo Alperin Canadian Institute for Studies in Publishing and Public Knowledge Project, Simon Fraser University

Q&A: Session: Working beyond borders

Introduction – Propelled by Force: FORCE11 working groups

Annotating All Knowledge Working Group

Dan Whaley

Attribution Working Group

Data Citation Implementation Pilot (DCIP)

Tim Clark (Presented by Maryann Martone)

FORCE11-RDA BioSharing

Susanna Sansone

Resource Identification Initiative

Anita Bandrowski

Resource Identification Technical Specifications

Julie McMurray, John Deck

Propelled by Force: Software Citation

Arfon Smith, Dan Katz, Kyle Niemeyer

Session: Pitch it: Innovation challenge

Co-chairs: Robert McDonald and Damian Pattinson

Propelled by Force: Views of Innovation – The Scholarly Commons

Bianca Kramer, Jeroen Bosman and Maryann Martone

Community forum and Awards

Summary of the Conference, Where we are going

The Citation Fetish

Geoff Bilder Director of Strategic Initiatives, CrossRef

Research Data: Challenges and Opportunities

Mike Jones Senior Product Manager, Mendeley

Seven principles of design

Rebecca Kaye Data visualisation specialist, NumberTelling

Pawel Jancz Data developer specialist, NumberTelling

Data visualisation: early and often, the path to clean data

Ian Calvert Senior Data Scientist, Digital Science

What does it mean to be ‘data-driven’?

Isaac Roseboom Head of Insight at deltaDNA

Of shapes and style: visualising innovations in scholarly communication

Bianca Kramer & Jeroen Bosman  

Understanding and overcoming challenges to sharing personal and sensitive data

Cuna Ekmekcioglu Senior Research Data Officer, Library & University Collections, The University of Edinburgh

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Keynote – Going Open: Access, Data, Science, and Beyond…

Jerry Sheehan
White House Office of Science and Technology Policy

COASP 2016 – Welcome by Mark Patterson

Mark Patterson
Executive Director, eLife

COASP 2016 – Welcome by Paul Peters

Paul Peters
CEO, Hindawi Publishing Corporation

COASP 2016 – Welcome by Lars Bjørnshauge

Lars Bjørnshauge
Managing Director, DOAJ

Keynote – It’s Not Easy Being Open

Heather Joseph
Executive Director, SPARC

Lightning Talks – Poster Presenters


From open access to open science: why the paper of the future will be data-driven

Alberto Pepe
Founder/CEO, Authorea

Citations needed for the sum of all human knowledge: Wikidata as the missing link between scholarly publishing and linked open data

Dario Taraborelli
Head of Research, Wikimedia

Coasp 2016 – Q&A – Panel 1 – Technology and Innovation


Keynote – Financial Sustainability of Open Access Scholarly Journals at Scale

MacKenzie Smith
University Librarian, University of California, Davis

Flipping the Script: Building Cooperatives in Scholarly Publishing for Open Access

Kamran Naim
Researcher, Open Access Publishing Cooperative Study

Building a Non-APC Business Model for Humanities Journal Publishing

Caroline Edwards
Editorial Director, Open Library of Humanities

The Open Access Model in Latin America

Arianna Becerril
Technology and Innovation Director, Redalyc

Q&A – Panel 2 – Non APC OA publishing


The internationalization of SciELO Brazil journals

Abel Packer
Director, SciELO

Results of Journal Flipping Project

David Soloman
Professor, Department of Medicine, Michigan State University

Research data: from journal policy to practice

Amye Kenall
Global Head of Life Sciences, Springer Nature

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