poly: message from Floyd Bloom, Editor-In-Chief of Science, (fwd)

From: Michael Nielsen <mnielsen@theory.caltech.edu>
Date: Sat Jul 10 1999 - 03:06:57 PDT

This is rather specialized, at present, but appears to be the forerunner
of something much more general.

---------- Forwarded message ----------
Date: Thu, 8 Jul 1999 10:35:28
From: Scott <SOSER@AAAS.ORG>
Reply-To: Science Announcement List! <science@lists.sparklist.com>
Subject: Important message from Floyd Bloom, Editor-In-Chief of Science

I am writing to tell you about the first member of a new generation of
online scientific publications, brought to you by the editors of Science
and the technical staff of Stanford University's HighWire Press-Science's
Signal Transduction Knowledge Environment (STKE). I would also like to
inform you how you can register to become part of a select group of
scientists that are always kept up to date on this new product as it
continues to develop and improve.

Science's STKE is a knowledge management tool that will help you keep up
with, sort out, and piece together insights from the complex and vital
discipline of biological signal transduction research. Published weekly
and available only in electronic format, the STKE provides you with the
following benefits:

**Access to "hot off the presses" information on signal transduction in one
location through full text research papers from cooperating journals like
Science, The Journal of Biological Chemistry, Proceedings of the National
Academy of Science, Annual Reviews, and more.

**Opportunity to read original content that is available nowhere else but
on Science's STKE including exclusively electronic, frequently updated
reviews of important topics in signal transduction, and shorter
commentaries on hot topics and controversial issues written by leaders in
the field.

**Time and energy saving features available only in Science's STKE that
will allow you to say goodbye to the chore of scanning dozens of tables of
contents and searching Medline every week to keep current. These new
technologies will also allow you to track a thousand and one protein
kinases (not to mention phosphatases, G proteins, second messengers,
receptors, transcription factors, and all the rest) quickly and easily.

We have developed Science's STKE for scientists like you who need access to
Signal Transduction information on a daily basis. If you are interested
please go to http://stke.highwire.org and register to be among the first to
have access to this powerful information management tool.


Floyd Bloom
Editor, Science

P.S. If you have colleagues that might be interested in learning more about
this new product, please pass along this message.
Received on Sat Jul 10 03:06:40 1999

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