Hi, Timo. Thanks for popping by. I wasn’t aware of the mirroring set-up you’ve arranged, which is certainly an important means of ensuring continued open access to the material that is posted in Precedings. And while you’re absolutely right that (as I noted in my if:book comment, but left out here) copyright does stay with authors, via Creative Commons licensing, what I’m mostly watching is to see what the relationship will be between Nature and the material that develops (to use T. Ehling’s word) “downstream” of Precedings. For instance, will Nature develop a sort of right-of-first-refusal on papers that develop out of conference presentations posted to Precedings? Will Nature need to be credited on such papers published in other venues? How will other publishers respond to publishing material that has been “pre-published” in Precedings? I’m not necessarily imagining that Precedings/Nature/Macmillan will directly prevent scholars from do what they want with their work by claiming copyright (doing so would create enormous ill-will, which would be counterproductive), but I am curious what the potential impact on scholarly publishing more broadly will be, and what the unintended consequences of introducing a for-profit publisher into the authoring process that much further “upstream” might be.