“DASH enlarges the audience and impact of your work. Authors (Harvard faculty and staff) who deposit in DASH have access to on-demand metrics and receive monthly reports about their readership. Deposited works receive persistent URLs, are comprehensively indexed by search engines, including Google and Google Scholar, reach academic and non-academic readers who may not have access to the original publications, and are preserved by the Harvard Library.” – https://dash.harvard.edu
DASH requested some feedback, “Please tell us how Harvard DASH or Open Access has affected you.”
I answered: “I came upon a DASH page today: Reece, Matthew, and Wei Xue. 2016. “SUSY’s Ladder: Reframing Sequestering at Large Volume” and then not long thereafter, another: Enumeration of Totally Positive Grassmann Cells.
“How does one learn? Can we consider if the Lagrange point can be applied to the Planck scale? How does one explore possible pathways to automorphic forms and then to strings? Might it all have some semblance to the visualization of the standard model of particle physics suggest by Chris Quigg (Fermilab) in the October 22, 2020 issue of Quanta Magazine? That is what I was exploring when I was powered along by DASH.
“I was glad to gain access to that first page. There were multiple paths to the second.
Notwithstanding, “Thanks, DASH.”