You are participating in the Open Review of Bit by Bit: Social Research in the Digital Age. During Open Review you can read the book and help make it better. You can offer suggestions by make annotations using hypothes.is, an open source annotation system. Further, the website will be collecting your implicit feedback by tracking the readership and abandonment rate of each section of the book.
Open Review will take place while this book's publisher, Princeton University Press, is conducting peer review. The feedback from Open Review and peer review will be used to create a revised manuscript. The Open Review period will end when the final manuscript is submitted to Princeton University Press, which will probably be in November 2016.
Open Review is not just about catching typos. Rather, Open Review is designed to collect all types of feedback, and I'd particularly welcome any feedback that you have about the substance of the book. Are there sections that you find particularly confusing? Are their points that you find particularly important? Am I making claims that you think need to be refined? Are there parts of the book that you think should be removed? When in doubt, I think you should follow one of the main principles at Wikipedia: Be bold.
Yes, all the annotations are public. You can see them on right hand side of the each page or you can read them in stream form.
You get to read the manuscript and help make it better.
The Open Review process will benefit both authors and publishers, even if they have no interest in increasing access to knowledge. The process will lead to higher manuscript quality through the explicit and implicit feedback. Further, the Open Review process will provide valuable data that can be used during that marketing of the book.
We will do a full blog post about that in the future. For now, you can read more about our code.
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The AAUP recently published a report on best practices for peer review.
Sure. Check out the code section of this website for more about how we did it.
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