When you sign up, let us know what topics and regions you are most interested in so that we can send you the emails most relevant to you. We'll also let you know about our Spotlights and other new content and services that SciDev.Net are launching.
There's no question that mobile devices have become a staple in everyday living around the world. So we have launched an optimised mobile version of SciDev.Net to make it even easier for you to access the website, and any of our articles, wherever you are.
The new mobile version of SciDev.Net's offers:
- > Access to news, feature and opinion articles, Spotlights, and topic and regional pages.
- > A clutter-free design with fewer images to ensure faster page load times, and improve your SciDev.Net experience, even on handsets with slower connections.
- > A more efficient version of the SciDev.Net design that is optimised for the smaller screen size on your device.
- > Quick navigation with a clear webpage structure for easier browsing, enabling you to access content with ease.
- > Automatic detection technology that recognises your mobile device and provides the new version instantly.
- > The ability to switch back to the PC version of the site at any time.
Try it now by picking up your mobile device and viewing any of our articles or by clicking on this mobile link.
We offer a range of webfeeds for individuals and websites to keep track of our most recent headlines, giving immediate access to articles as they are published on the SciDev.Net website. All feeds are available in English, French and Spanish. They can be universal or tailored to a particular region or topic.
Our website feed is for individuals or organisations who wish to show a SciDev.Net news feed on their own website. SciDev.Net provides the HTML coding required and allows the design to be adapted to suit your website. These feeds are maintenance free, as they are updated automatically as soon as a new article appears on the SciDev.Net website. Each feed carries the latest articles, including a short headline, introduction and link to the full article. To see an example in use you can visit the TWAS website.
Our universal feed, available on the website homepage, displays all new articles as they are published and covers all regions and topics.
There is a feed for each of our six topic gateways, providing the latest articles on developments in the fields of agriculture and environment, climate change and energy, health, science innovation and policy, science communication and new technologies. RSS feeds are available for over 80 sub-topics within these six gateways – for example, within the topic 'health' you can subscribe to a 'malaria' RSS feed.
Regionally tailored feeds provide up-to-date articles about developments taking place in SciDev.Net's regions: Latin America & the Caribbean, Middle East & North Africa, South Asia, South-East Asia and Sub-Saharan Africa.
You can subscribe to webfeeds by clicking on the purple icon at the top right of the main homepage or within a topic or regional gateway. If you want any assistance with the technical aspects of integrating the webfeed into your website design contact our digital team for some advice: [email protected].
RSS (really simple syndication) is a feed for individuals who wish to view regularly updated news stories directly on their desktop. In order to view these you will need a piece of software called an RSS reader. There are many different types available, and the most suitable for you will depend on your individual system requirements. Once you have selected an RSS reader all you need to do is select which of our feeds you would like to receive.
Subscribe to RSS
You can subscribe to an RSS feed by clicking on the orange icon at the top right of the relevant webpage in your chosen language.
- > For all articles click the icon on the SciDev.Net homepage.
- > For articles relevant to South Asia click on the icon within the South Asia gateway.
- > For articles relevant to health click on the icon on the Health gateway homepage.
- > For a sub-topic feed click on the icon within – for instance, the malaria homepage within the Health gateway.
The overall impact of dams — large and small — on malaria transmission is much greater than previously thought… https://t.co/hMB975VQoN
Scientists have projected that millions of people in 65 nations globally, could face increased malnutrition as clim… https://t.co/QbPKkI2UBn
Scientists have discovered a potentially lethal link between fungi that cause diseases and small pieces of plastic… https://t.co/dmSMMZ74OR