Featured article:
May 9, 2018 | Justin Robinson, Managing Editor

Upcoming event - the Taylor & Francis Scholarly Summit, London 2018

Fit for the future: the science and art of research communication


On 28th June 2018, we’re hosting a Scholarly Summit in London for our journal editors and society partners based in the UK and Western Europe, all about research communication. Places are limited for this free event, so register now to avoid disappointment.
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Top five articles:

Altmetrics Last week’s top five Taylor & Francis Online articles (recorded by Altmetric).

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Recent articles:
  • June 12, 2018 | Rachel Winfield, Communications Executive

    A guide to research metrics

    Download our simple guide to research metrics for journal editors, researchers, and librarians.

    From the Impact Factor to an Altmetric Attention Score, Eigenfactor to the h-index, we’ve gathered together a simple guide to research metrics for journal editors, researchers and librarians.
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  • May 23, 2018 | Yana Suchy, Editor-in-Chief of The Clinical Neuropsychologist

    Increasing diversity on editorial boards

    Yana Suchy tells us about the steps she’s taking to promote diversity within the Editorial Board of her journal.

    As a journal editor or an editorial board member, have you noticed the demographic make-up of your editorial board? Does it look diverse to you? I asked myself these questions three years ago and quickly came to realize that women and professionals from different ethnic backgrounds were under-represented on the editorial boards of journals in the field of clinical neuropsychology.
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  • May 23, 2018 | Jon Grahe, Managing Executive Editor of The Journal of Social Psychology

    Using Open Science badges

    How a journal is recognizing and rewarding open science

    The Journal of Social Psychology is a journal that has fully embraced data sharing. Not only do they ask that authors share their data, they also reward it through Open Science Badges, developed by the Center of Open Science.
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  • May 1, 2018 | Tom Murden, Peer Review Systems Coordinator

    How will pre-defined keywords help you find reviewers?

    Tips from our expert on peer review systems

    One of the easiest ways to find peer reviewers for your journal is by using keywords. Our in-house peer review expert, Tom Murden, explains how using a pre-defined list of keywords, alongside keywords submitted by the author, could make it easier for you to find peer reviewers.
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