Dear BioOne Community,
It’s a pleasure to welcome you to our first issue of BioOne News in 2022.
This marks the end of my second month at BioOne’s helm. As some of you know, I previously worked with BioOne from 2006 to 2019. It’s a privilege to be back, and to see all of the wonderful progress made in BioOne’s programming and communications – including this very newsletter.
BioOne News aims to build connections and promote information sharing across our community of publishers, librarians, authors, and readers. To this end, we’ve redesigned it to more impactfully share both organizational highlights and essential research from BioOne Complete. We hope you find the new format useful.
BioOne’s community is special, and BioOne as an organization is marked by the closeness we have with that community. The BioOne team and I are here to answer your questions, be inspired by your partnership, and support you however possible. Please consider us an ongoing resource as we collectively work to promote the dissemination, understanding, and advancement of critical scientific research.
Featured in BioOne Complete
BioOne Vista – Geology & PaleontologyOur collective scientific fascination with dinosaurs began in 1822, when Mary Ann Mantell found the first evidence of the large, herbivorous Iguanodon. In celebration of 200 years of scientific discoveries in geology & paleontology, we invite you to explore a compilation of recently-published articles in the field. The February 2022 edition of BioOne Vista features articles from Ameghiniana, Geodiversitas, Journal of Paleontology, Paleontological Research, Palynology, and more.
Top & Trending Research in BioOne Complete
Read our latest selection of Top & Trending Research in BioOne Complete – featuring articles published recently in BioOne journals. Representing broad cross-sections of subjects, species, and regional interests, this latest installment includes articles from Journal of East African Natural History, Annales Zoologici, Journal of Ethnobiology, Ursus, and more.
Welcoming Odonatologica and Notulae odonatologicae to BioOne Complete
We are thrilled to welcome two new publications to BioOne Complete for 2022, Odonatologica and Notulae odonatologicae. BioOne’s Publisher Development Associate Carol Borrmann-Begg had the opportunity to interview Executive Editor Florian Weihrauch about his work, why it was important for Osmylus Scientific Publishers to preserve its journals, and how to best support future researchers. Join us on “Planet Odonata!”
2022 BioOne Ambassador Awards
BioOne celebrates and promotes the work of early career researchers with our annual BioOne Ambassador Award. Nominations for the 2022 award close on February 25th. We look forward to announcing the 2022 BioOne Ambassador Award winners at the end of April along with a showcase of their research. For more details and to be inspired by previous Ambassadors, see our website.
Library and Community Partners
Visit with BioOne at the 2022 Virtual ER&L Conference, March 14-17
We’re looking forward to connecting with attending community members at the 2022 Camp ER&L. We’ll be on hand during the conference in our virtual exhibit booth to answer your questions and provide information about BioOne Complete, including exciting news about two new titles that joined our collection in 2022 and a new access option – the BioOne Complete Archive.
Attending the conference? Contact us to schedule a virtual meeting with BioOne.
BioOne Welcomes New Library Partners
BioOne is delighted to welcome the following institutions to the global community of more than 3,500 organizations which provide their students, faculty, and researchers with access to BioOne Complete:
Want to learn more about the full BioOne Complete library community?
New – YouTube Videos for 2022
Visit the BioOne YouTube page for an evolving collection of videos including a BioOne Complete user guide, and recordings from our publisher forums. We’re working to create more videos which will discuss topics relevant to our community and provide helpful information about BioOne Complete. Subscribe to the BioOne YouTube channel today to get our videos in your YouTube feed.
In the News: Groundbreaking research from Ichthyology & Herpetology
A new study published by longtime BioOne partner The American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists finds that fish are far more likely to communicate with sound than generally thought – and some fish have been doing this for at least 155 million years. “Evolutionary Patterns in Sound Production Across Fishes” was authored by researchers at the K. Lisa Yang Center for Conservation Bioacoustics at the Cornell Lab of Ornithology. Visit the Cornell Chronicle to read a summary – and to hear fish communicate!