We add a Digital Object Identifier (DOI) number from Zenodo to each of articles


We will add a Digital Object Identifier (DOI) number from Zenodo to each of our articles published. What is a DOI? Similar to a bar code for a physical object, a DOI is a unique alpha numeric string assigned to a digital object, such as an electronic journal, article, report, or thesis. Each DOI is unique and serves as a stable, persistent link to the full-text of an electronic item on the Internet. Unlike a URL, a DOI doesn't change over time; even if the item moves to a new location, the DOI stays the same.

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We have given a DOI (Digital Object Identifier) for journal as prefix: https://doi.org/10.5281/xxxx.

All published items in JNphi, including those in back articles assigned a DOI number. 

Why use Zenodo?

Safe — your research is stored safely for the future in CERN’s Data Centre for as long as CERN exists.
Trusted — built and operated by CERN and OpenAIRE to ensure that everyone can join in Open Science.
Citeable — every upload is assigned a Digital Object Identifier (DOI), to make them citable and trackable.
No waiting time — Uploads are made available online as soon as you hit publish, and your DOI is registered within seconds.
Versioning — Easily update your dataset with our versioning feature.
GitHub integration — Easily preserve your GitHub repository in Zenodo.
Usage statistics — All uploads display standards compliant usage statistics.

Zenodo is derived from Zenodotus, the first librarian of the Ancient Library of Alexandria and father of the first recorded use of metadata, a landmark in library history. The first librarian was Zenodotus (234 b.c.). Zenodotus (Greek: Ζηνόδοτος) was a Greek grammarian, literary critic, Homeric scholar, and the first librarian of the Library of Alexandria. A native of Ephesus and a pupil of Philitas of Cos, he lived during the reigns of the first two Ptolemies, and was at the height of his reputation about 280 BC.

Zenodotus was the first superintendent of the Library of Alexandria and the first critical editor (διορθωτής diorthōtes) of Homer. In 284 BC, the Ptolemaic court appointed Zenodotus as the first Director of the library and also the official tutor to the royal children. His colleagues in the librarianship were Alexander of Aetolia and Lycophron of Chalcis, to whom were allotted the tragic and comic writers respectively, Homer and other epic poets being assigned to Zenodotus.

In addition to his other scholarly work, Zenodotus introduced an organization system on the materials in the Library of Alexandria whereby texts were assigned to different rooms based on their subject matter (verse or prose, literary or scientific), and the various sub-classifications within each. Within their subjects, Zenodotus organized the works alphabetically by the first letter of the name of their author. The principle of the alphabetic organization was introduced by Zenodotus.

Demetrius Phalereus is said to have reported that the number of papyrus rolls was 200,000, but that he hoped to increase it soon to 500,000. In the time of Callimachos 490,000 rolls are mentioned; later, Aulus Gellius and Ammianus Marcellinus speak of 700,000 rolls. Orosius, on the other hand, speaks only of 400,000, while Seneca says that 40,000 rolls were burnt.