- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- black and white 1 Tables 19 Line drawings, black and white 1 Halftones black and white 20 Illus
- 19 Line drawings, black and white; 1 Halftones, black and white; 1 Tables, black and white; 20 Illus
- 216 x 245 x 20 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 507 g
Du kanske gillar
The Geography of Scientific Collaboration
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
Passar bra ihop
De som köpt den här boken har ofta också köpt The Soul in the Axiosphere from an Intercultura... av Joanna Jurewicz, Ewa Maslowska, Dorota Pazio-Wlazlowska (inbunden).Köp båda 2 för 2848 kr
Fler böcker av författarna
Universities, Cities and Regions
Roberta Capello, Agnieszka Olechnicka, Grzegorz Gorzelak
Regions and cities are the natural loci where knowledge is created, and where it can be easily turned into a commercial product. Regions are territories where, under certain socio-economic conditions, a strong sense of belonging and mutual trust d...
Geography of Scientific Collaboration
Agnieszka Olechnicka, Adam Ploszaj, Dorota Celinska-Janowicz
Science is increasingly defined by multidimensional collaborative networks. Despite the unprecedented growth of scientific collaboration around the globe - the collaborative turn - geography still matters for the cognitive enterprise. This book ex...
Recensioner i media
"The book is authored by scholars in economics and geography, but the book will be of interest to students and scholars in other disciplines as well. While the book makes only a few references to the philosophical literature on collaboration in science, philosophers of science in practice are likely to find the book enlightening. Philosophers will perhaps be particularly interested in the quantitative data on international collaboration reported in Chapter 4 and the extensive presentation in Chapter 6 of scientific collaboration policies in the USA, the EU, and China." -Line Edslev Andersen, Metascience
Bloggat om The Geography of Scientific Collaboration
Agnieszka Olechnicka is an assistant professor and director at the Centre for European Regional and Local Studies (EUROREG), University of Warsaw, Poland. She is the secretary of the Polish Section of Regional Studies Association. Adam Ploszaj is an assistant professor at the University of Warsaw, Poland. Adam frequently advises national and international institutions-including the European Commission, World Bank, and UNDP-on regional development and research policy. Dorota Celinska-Janowicz holds the position of counsellor for student affairs and assistant professor at the Centre for European Regional and Local Studies (EUROREG), University of Warsaw, Poland. She is also the treasurer of the Polish Section of Regional Studies Association.
Table of contents List of Figures Acknowledgements Introduction Chapter 1. Places and spaces of science 1.1 Science takes place 1.2 From little science spots to the global geography of science 1.2.1. The laboratory 12 1.2.2. Humanities in their place 1.2.3. The university and its campus 1.2.4. The spiky world of science 1.3. Driving forces of the geography of science 1.3.1. Science as a cause and as an effect 1.3.2. Between possibility and necessity 1.3.3. Science and policy 1.3.4. Between Cardwell's Law and the logic of longue duree Chapter 2. Scientists working together 2.1. Before the fourth age of research 2.1.1. The age of the individual 2.1.2. Learned societies and academies 2.1.3. The republic of letters 2.1.4. The first global research project 2.1.5. The rise of international conferences and congresses 2.2. The collaborative turn 2.2.1. The anatomy of the collaborative turn 2.2.2. The roots of the collaborative turn 2.2.3. Outcomes of scientific collaboration 2.2.4. Multi-speed collaborative science 2.3. What is scientific collaboration? 2.3.1. Defining a fuzzy concept 2.3.2. Weak and strong collaboration 2.3.3. Formal and informal collaboration settings 2.4. Why do scientists collaborate? 2.4.1. Specialisation and the division of scientific labour 2.4.2. Tacticians and buddies 2.4.3. Access to facilities and resources 2.4.4. Access to knowledge and expertise 2.4.5. Growing interdisciplinarity 2.4.6. Collaboration in the shadow of publish or perish 2.5. The collaboration life-cycle and its challenges 2.5.1. Trust in collaboration 2.5.2. Initiation 2.5.3. Sustainment 2.5.4. The First Author et al. Chapter 3. Measuring scholarly collaboration in space 3.1 Collaborative data-sources and approaches 3.2 The reward triangle and research collaboration studies 3.3 Spatial scientometric measures 3.4 Methodological issues Chapter 4. Spatial patterns of scientific collaboration 4.1 Internationalisation 4.2 The global scientific network 4.3 Patterns of collaboration and research performance 4.4 The logic of centre and periphery Chapter 5. Theoretical approaches to scientific collaboration from a spatial perspective 5.1. Explaining the growth of collaboration 5.1.1. The collaborative advantage 5.1.2. The changing role of research organizations 5.1.3. Costs of collaboration 5.2. Explaining patterns of scientific collaboration 5.2.1. Spatial proximity 5.2.2. Gravity versus distance 5.2.3. Beyond spatial proximity 5.2.4. The Goldilocks principle 5.2.5. Preferential attachment 5.2.6. Disciplinary spatial bias 5.3. Explaining the impacts of scientific collaboration 5.3.1. Direct and indirect effects 5.3.2. Intersectoral knowledge flows 5.3.3. Coopetition 5.3.4. Local and global networks Chapter 6. Scientific collaboration policy 6.1. Policy through science and for science 6.2. Policy shift towards collaboration 6.3. Europe: towards the European Research Area 6.3.1. Integrating Europe 6.3.2. The world's largest collaborative programme 6.3.3. Connecting Europe with third countries 6.3.4. From national interests to European added value 6.4. The United States: collaborative culture 6.4.1. Multitudes of science policies in the US 6.4.2. Scientific collaboration in collaborative culture 6.4.3. Scientific collaboration and industrial R&D policies 6.4.4. Academic mobility in a mobile society 6.4.5. International focus 6.5 China: (r)evolution in science policy 6.5.1. Collaboration in uncollaborative settings 6.5.2. Reshaping institutions for collaboration 6.5.3. China goes global 6.5.4. From brain drain to brain circulation 6.6. Tools for scientific collaboration policy 6.6.1. Science diplomacy 6.6.2. Infrastructure for collaboration 6.6.3. Collaborative projects and programmes 6.6.4. R&D network management 6.6.5. Mobility programmes 6.6.6. The collaborative regulatory environment 6.6.7. Research evaluation criteria Chapter 7. Conclusions 7.1 Research collabor