- Jun 2016
If the RRID is well-formed, and if the lookup found the right record, a human validator tags it a valid RRID — one that can now be associated mechanically with occurrences of the same resource in other contexts. If the RRID is not well-formed, or if the lookup fails to find the right record, a human validator tags the annotation as an exception and can discuss with others how to handle it. If an RRID is just missing, the validator notes that with another kind of exception tag.
Sounds a lot like the way reference managers work. In many cases, people keep the invalid or badly-formed results.
- Dec 2015
So what exactly does Hypothes.is get out of this annotation processes?
So its tagging. Or adding on notes.
Basically from what I see you get to add comments as if it were a word document.
Added bonus, you can do LaTeX math: $$\cos (2\theta) = \cos^2 \theta - \sin^2 \theta$$
So, no BibTex integration either.
So a person could add math, but not a BibTeX reference of where that math comes from.
What it looks like is a method of funnelling users from other web pages through Hypothes.is website for data collection.
To grab user generated content related to external web content.
It would be a powerful tool to map network connections...but, we won't know. Since we can't actually cite anything.