Three submissions in three weeks! Overleaf's partnership with the Center for Open Science is off to a flying startPosted by John on September 23, 2016
Update 23rd Sept: Make that four submissions! Our first submission to the SocArXiv just went through today too! :)
Three weeks ago we announced a new partnership with the Center for Open Science on their new OSF Preprints Service.
I'm delighted to report that, after only three weeks of the submission links being live, we've now had three submissions to the engRxiv directly from Overleaf!
- Posted by Mary Anne on August 31, 2016
August 30, 2016 | Charlottesville, VA, and London, UK
We have just announced a new partnership with The Center for Open Science (COS), a non-profit science and technology company in Virginia. Overleaf will support the automatic submission of manuscripts authored on our platform onto the new OSF Preprints service that COS is launching this fall. OSF Preprints is a free open source preprint platform built and maintained by COS through their Open Science Framework (OSF). It helps researchers to discover new research as it happens and enables them to receive quick feedback on their own research. The Overleaf integration will initially be available on two OSF Preprints partner services, engrXiv and SocArXiv.
- Posted by John on May 13, 2016
I just want to say a huge thanks to everyone who attended #FuturePub 7 for making it such a great event -- there were a lot of on point questions and discussion, and it was great to see such a large group make it to the pub afterwards :)
Slides from the talks are now available if you'd like a recap of the presentations, along with a selection of photos and a Storify of the event's tweets!
- Posted by John on August 10, 2015
- Posted by Tim on February 16, 2015
On 4 September 2018 a new version of Overleaf was launched (Overleaf v2) and a decision was taken to (temporarily) remove the integration of Plotly within Overleaf v2. As part of Overleaf’s development roadmap we will be working toward an improved integration of Plotly which leverages the Plotly API—which was not available when the original Plotly integration work was conducted. Consequently, this blog post is, at present, of historic interest only and describes features/functionality which were available in Overleaf v1 but are not (currently) present in Overleaf v2. If you have any questions or concerns about this do please feel free to contact us.
You can now import your Plotly graphs directly into your Overleaf projects!
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