We had a very interesting discussion last week at the e-Humanities Group of the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences. The problem I presented is how to evaluate e-research, the newly emerging style of scientific and scholarly research that makes heavy use of, and contributes to, web based resources and analytical methods. The puzzle is that current evaluation practices are strongly biased towards one particular mode of scientific output: peer reviewed journal articles, and within that set in particular those articles published in journals that are used as source materials for the Web of Science, published by ISI/Thomson Reuters. If scholars in the sciences, social sciences and humanities are expected to contribute to e-science and e-research, it is vital that the reward and accounting system in the universities do honour work in this area. Here is the link to the presentation "Evaluating e-Research".