Recently I participated in a “5×5 Sandbox” session organized by the MeCCSA (Media, Communication, and Cultural Studies Association) Radio Studies Network in which scholars were invited to share their research in a 5-minute, 5-slide presentation. The video recording of the session is available here, with my presentation on the Open Peer Review Podcast project beginning … Continue reading The “5×5” explanation
Recently, I was invited to chat about podcasting with Dr. Ian Cook. Ian is a research fellow at Central European University in Budapest, Hungary. He’s a sociologist and anthropologist and is currently writing a book exploring the intersection of podcasting and knowledge creation, among other things. So we connected to chat a bit about my … Continue reading In Conversation with Dr. Ian Cook: publishing, podcasting, and bean counting
Researcher Lori Beckstead and research assistants Valentina Passos Gastaldo and Anna Ashitey discuss the thinking behind the Open Peer Review podcast. They talk about what it’s for, how it can help academics, scholars, and researchers explore and refine their work, how podcasting can make scholarship more accessible, and whether podcasts could be considered a ‘legitimate’ … Continue reading EP 00: What is the Open Peer Review Podcast all about?
After being a peer reviewer on the first episode of the Open Peer Review podcast, Dr. Dario Llinares invited Professor Lori Beckstead and her research assistants Anna Ashitey and Valentina Passos Gastaldo to discuss the Podcasting as Open Peer Review project on the New Aural Cultures podcast. New Aural Cultures is “the podcast that analyses … Continue reading We’re featured on the New Aural Cultures podcast
This is episode 1 of the Open Peer Review Podcast. It is intended to be a demonstration of how a podcast could be used by scholars to discuss and get peer reviews on their research before it is ‘published’ in the traditional sense (i.e. in a peer-reviewed academic journal). In this episode, researcher Lori Beckstead … Continue reading EP01: The Genetic Code of Podcasting: a new way of thinking about discoverability