Typically, the model for open access publishing has been one of “pay to be published” wherein scholars pay to have their work published after a peer review process. This model has had some notable successes, producing high impact journals such as PLoS One. Predictably, the success of this model has quickly been exploited by predatory publishers who publish articles, for a fee, but with little-to-no peer-review, poor editing, and zero impact. There are myriad journals that occupy the space between these extremes, and scholars, who may find the idea of open access appealing, are often left to wonder what the value of publishing in one of these journals might be. University of Colorado-Denver Librarian Jeffrey Beall has led an effort to publicize the existence of predatory publishers and has ferreted out some of the worst offenders on his blog, Scholarly Open Access, but, so far, the quality control efforts have focused on the scammers and spammers and has devoted relatively little effort to the evaluation or comparison of legitimate open access journals.