Scott Edmunds - October 29, 2021
For Open Access Week 2021 we look back over 10 of our favourite GigaScience papers providing examples of barriers we’ve tried to break for more open science.
Hans Zauner - October 14, 2021
A new article published today in GigaScience demonstrates that machine learning can yield “proxy measures” for brain-related health issues, without the need for a specialist’s assessment.
Chris Armit - October 7, 2021
Biodiversity Genomics 2021 was again virtual and brought together researchers across the world who are sequencing all of the corners of the tree of life. Here we have a write-up from Chris Armit.
Scott Edmunds - September 24, 2021
Identity in Peer Review is the theme of Peer Review Week 2021, and GigaScience Press have a number of new collaborations and integrations embracing this.
Chris Armit - August 2, 2021
ISMB2021 was held online again so GigaScience had to celebrate their birthday with a video & virtual cake cutting, plus this writeup of the talks by Chris Armit
Hans Zauner - July 23, 2021
A new “multi-modal” data set on arm motion control, published recently in GigaScience, is an important contribution to develop robotic prosthetic devices and other tools at the interface between human and machine.
Scott Edmunds - June 22, 2021
Following the publication of a new software citation guide we explain more the practicalities and importance of citing research software.
Scott Edmunds - June 15, 2021
We have an update on the Update article, GigaByte’s new article type to speed up the sharing and communication of science through allowing publication of data and software versions that are immediately useful to the community.
Nicole Nogoy - June 2, 2021
Joining our Giga reproducibility toolkit is Gigantum, with a new paper being our first example using this platform for better collaboration, sharing and making reproducible research easier.
Hans Zauner - May 27, 2021
This week in GigaScience we published the genome of the mediterranean cone snail, Lautoconus ventricosus. Cone snails produce a wide variety of powerful toxins and the new chromosome-scale genome assembly opens the door for detailed investigations of their diversity and evolution.