Eprint

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For other uses, see Eprint (disambiguation).

In academic publishing, an eprint or e-print is a digital version of a research document (usually a journal article, but could also be a thesis, conference paper, book chapter, or a book) that is accessible online, whether from a local institutional, or a central (subject- or discipline-based) digital repository.[1][2][3][4]

When applied to journal articles, the term "eprints" covers both preprints (before peer review) and postprints (after peer review).

Digital versions of materials other than research documents are not usually called e-prints, but some other name, such as e-books.

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References[edit]

  1. ^ Harnad, S., Carr, L., Brody, T. and Oppenheim, C. (2003). "Mandated online RAE CVs linked to university eprint archives". Ariadne, 35.
  2. ^ Swan, A., Needham, P., Probets, S., Muir, A., Oppenheim, C., O’Brien, A., Hardy, R., Rowland, F. and Brown, S. (2005). "Developing a model for e-prints and open access journal content in UK further and higher education". Learned Publishing, 18 (1). pp. 25-40.
  3. ^ Crow, Raym (2006). The Case for Institutional Repositories: A SPARC Position Paper. Discussion Paper. Scholarly Publication and Academic Resources Coalition, Washington, D.C.
  4. ^ Swan, A. and Carr, L. (2008). "Institutions, their repositories and the Web". Serials Review, 34 (1).

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