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Meet people with related interests. Publish science! Papers seeking editors, translators, journals, readers.

Thanks to Editage and Medlist International for practical help and advice.

Peter J. Matthews
  • Kyoto
  • Japan
  • Kyoto, Japan and Auckland, NZ
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Peter J. Matthews's Groups

 

the cooperative - a work in progress

Profile Information

What is your location? (country, region, city, or other))
Kyoto, Japan and Auckland, NZ
Self-description (yourself or your organisation)
volunteer, experienced, professional, university graduate, researcher, university, institute
Work areas/research interests
ethnobotany, plant ecology and genetics, human ecology, agricultural history, archaeology, museology
Work affiliations (past or present)
(1996-present) National Museum of Ethnology, Osaka.
(1995) Freelance editor, Kyoto
(1994) JSPS Research Visitor, Kyoto University, Kyoto.
(1993) Research Visitor, Australian National University,
Canberra.
(1991) Visiting Researcher, National Museum of Ethnology,
Osaka.
(1990) STA Fellow, National Institute for Ornamental Plants, Vegetables, and Tea (NIVOT), Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries, Ano, Japan
Preferred means of contact
Mail via my profile mail box
Postal address (work) or other contact details
National Museum of Ethnology, Senri Expo Park, Suita City, Osaka, Japan 565-8511
Preferred language(s) for correspondence
English, German
Further details - e.g. working languages, short CV, reason(s) for joining this network
Co-organised 11th International Aroid Conference, Hanoi, Dec. 2013 (see conference website)

View Peter Matthews's profile on LinkedIn


Study:
University of Auckland (MSc Botany)
Australian National University (PhD Prehistory).

Member of:
European Association of Science Editors (EASE)
Indo-Pacific Prehistory Association (IPPA)
International Aroid Society (IAS)
Royal Society of New Zealand (RSNZ)
Society of Economic Botany (SEB)
Society of Writers, Editors and Translators (SWET, Japan)
Tree Croppers Association (New Zealand)
World Archaeology Congress (WAC)

Journal reviewer (various years):
Archaeology in Oceania
Australian Journal of Botany
Economic Botany
Journal of Archaeological Science
Minpaku Anthropology Newsletter
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution
New Zealand Journal of Botany
Review of Palaeobotany & Palynology
Senri Ethnological Bulletin
Tropical Agriculture and Development
How would you like to use this website?
to show my own profile page
What are your favourite local and international research-related journals, newsletters, or popular-science magazines? Please name up to six in total, without ranking
Economic Botany, Ethnobotany Research and Applications, New Scientist, Minpaku Anthropology Newsletter, Archaeology in Oceania
Website 1 (optional, leave blank if you want)
http://www.minpaku.ac.jp/english/research/activity/organization/sta...

History of the Research Cooperative

The Research Cooperative was established in 2001 as an not-for-profit initiative. Our first network, The Research Cooperative NZ, operated successfully for seven years, using an open-source system customised by Dr Cees Lensink (Webcase, NZ).


Our new network is based on a generic social-networking system provided by Ning.com, and offers better security and better communication tools for our members and visitors.


See our introduction in English for further information on the aims and history of the network.

The top logo of our network shows two figures sitting back to back, in red. I made the following version on 30th April 2011 after seeing a great Paul Klee exhibition in Kyoto, where I live.

Peter J. Matthews's Blog

A Survey for Science Writers and Communicators (cross-posting)

Posted on February 21, 2015 at 19:33 1 Comment

At the PCST list, PB Jarreau wrote last week:

I have around 450 responses now to my survey for science bloggers, about science blogging practices. Please share this survey link in any forums where you know science bloggers might pick up on it: 
I think this survey will be very unique in collecting data on content production practices from a significant portion of the science…
Continue

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Comment Wall (174 comments)

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At 23:34 on February 17, 2015, Arvind Mishra said…

Dear Peter,

Your observations are correct insofar as state of science publishing in India is concerned.It has been a long time since I left active research in biology and now more inclined to popularization/communication of science in India.These days more interested in developing modules for science popularization for masses. Besides I am serving in state govt as Chief Executive in Fisheries department and have been given the task of imparting technological knowledge to fish farmers under lab to land programme. . I would definitely like to explore this website from time to time despite my busy schedules.

At 16:17 on September 30, 2014, Svetlana Veselova said…

Dear Prof. Matthews, your proposal to take part in  session  'Archaeology of Disasters' is very interesting for me especialy concerning contemporary events on  border of Russia. I'm not archeologist. But I'think it is very important   explore  the arheology of common consciousness. How the media work with the consciousness? How to work with the media consciousness, causing a rift within the social groups and war.  Comparative analysis of the structure of the media reports for the past six months shows that the Disasters was caused  not by natural hurricanes, typhoons and vicious Social Engineering. Agenda: Arheology of  disasters constructed in the system of knowledge and education

At 11:20 on September 9, 2014, Laily Mumtazi-Sims said…

Thanks Peter

I'd be very interested in working on any projects with you that need designing. Collaboration with the  academic mind will be new experience for me, and I could learn a lot from.

 
 
 

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