Contents 1 Definitions 1.1 Gratis and libre open access 2 Motivations for open access publishing 2.1 Stakeholders and concerned communities 2.2 Authors and researchers 2.3 Research funders and universities 2.3.1 Universities 2.4 Libraries and librarians 2.5 Public 2.6 Low-income countries 3 Implementation practices 3.1 Journals: gold open access 3.2 Self-archiving: green open access 3.3 Manner of distribution 3.4 Policies and mandates 3.5 Funding issues 4 History 4.1 Efforts before Internet 4.2 Early years of online open access 4.3 2000s 4.4 2010s 5 Growth 5.1 Journals 5.2 Self-archiving 6 Finding open access research online 7 See also 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links

Definitions[edit] Play media On the occasion of the tenth anniversary of the Budapest Open Access Initiative in 2012, Peter Suber is interviewed about his views on past, present and future developments in open access to scholarly publications The term "open access" itself was first formulated in three public statements in the 2000s: the Budapest Open Access Initiative in February 2002, the Bethesda Statement on Open Access Publishing in June 2003, and the Berlin Declaration on Open Access to Knowledge in the Sciences and Humanities in October 2003,[23] and the initial concept of open access refers to an unrestricted online access to scholarly research primarily intended for scholarly journal articles. The Budapest statement defined open access as follows: There are many degrees and kinds of wider and easier access to this literature. By 'open access' to this literature, we mean its free availability on the public internet, permitting any users to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of these articles, crawl them for indexing, pass them as data to software, or use them for any other lawful purpose, without financial, legal, or technical barriers other than those inseparable from gaining access to the internet itself. The only constraint on reproduction and distribution, and the only role for copyright in this domain, should be to give authors control over the integrity of their work and the right to be properly acknowledged and cited.[24] The Bethesda and Berlin statements add that for a work to be open access, users must be able to "copy, use, distribute, transmit and display the work publicly and to make and distribute derivative works, in any digital medium for any responsible purpose, subject to proper attribution of authorship." Despite these statements emerging in the 2000s, the idea and practise of providing free online access to journal articles began at least a decade before the term "open access" was formally coined. Computer scientists had been self-archiving in anonymous ftp archives since the 1970s and physicists had been self-archiving in arxiv since the 1990s. The Subversive Proposal to generalize the practice was posted in 1994.[25] Gratis and libre open access[edit] In order to reflect actual practice in providing two different degrees of open access, the further distinction between gratis open access and libre open access was added in 2006 by two of the co-drafters of the original BOAI definition.[10] Gratis open access refers to online access free of charge (), and libre open access refers to online access free of charge plus some additional re-use rights ().[10] The Budapest, Bethesda, and Berlin definitions had corresponded only to libre OA. The re-use rights of libre OA are often specified by various specific Creative Commons licenses;[11] these almost all require attribution of authorship to the original authors.[10][23]

Motivations for open access publishing[edit] Main article: Academic journal publishing reform See also: Open access journal § Debate Open access itself (mostly green and gratis) began to be sought and provided worldwide by researchers when the possibility itself was opened by the advent of Internet and the World Wide Web. The momentum was further increased by a growing movement for academic journal publishing reform, and with it gold and libre OA. Electronic publishing created new benefits as compared to paper publishing but beyond that, it contributed to causing problems in traditional publishing models. The premises behind open access publishing are that there are viable funding models to maintain traditional peer review standards of quality while also making the following changes: Rather than making journal articles accessible through a subscription business model, all academic publications could be made free to read and published with some other cost-recovery model, such as publication charges, subsidies, or charging subscriptions only for the print edition, with the online edition gratis or "free to read".[26] Rather than applying traditional notions of copyright to academic publications, they could be libre or "free to build upon".[26] The open access movement is motivated by the problems of social inequality caused by restricting access to academic research, which favor large and wealthy institutions with the financial means to purchase access to many journals, as well as the economic challenges and perceived unsustainability of academic publishing.[26][27] Stakeholders and concerned communities[edit] The intended audience of research articles is usually other researchers. Open access helps researchers as readers by opening up access to articles that their libraries do not subscribe to. One of the great beneficiaries of open access may be users in developing countries, where currently some universities find it difficult to pay for subscriptions required to access the most recent journals.[28] Some schemes exist for providing subscription scientific publications to those affiliated to institutions in developing countries at little or no cost.[29] All researchers benefit from open access as no library can afford to subscribe to every scientific journal and most can only afford a small fraction of them – this is known as the "serials crisis".[30] Open access extends the reach of research beyond its immediate academic circle. An open access article can be read by anyone – a professional in the field, a researcher in another field, a journalist, a politician or civil servant, or an interested layperson. Indeed, a 2008 study revealed that mental health professionals are roughly twice as likely to read a relevant article if it is freely available.[31] Authors and researchers[edit] authors may use form language like this to request an open access license when submitting their work to a publisher Play media An interview on paywalls and open access with NIH Director Francis Collins and inventor Jack Andraka The main reason authors make their articles openly accessible is to maximize their research impact.[32] A study in 2001 first reported an open access citation impact advantage,[33] and a growing number of studies[34] have confirmed, with varying degrees of methodological rigor, that an open access article is more likely to be used and cited than one behind subscription barriers.[34] For example, a 2006 study in PLoS Biology found that articles published as immediate open access in PNAS were three times more likely to be cited than non-open access papers, and were also cited more than PNAS articles that were only self-archived.[35] This result has been challenged as an artifact of authors self-selectively paying to publish their higher quality articles in hybrid open access journals,[36] whereas a 2010 study found that the open access citation advantage was equally big whether self-archiving was self-selected or mandated.[37] Scholars are paid by research funders and/or their universities to do research; the published article is the report of the work they have done, rather than an item for commercial gain. The more the article is used, cited, applied and built upon, the better for research as well as for the researcher's career.[38][39] Open access can reduce publication delays, an obstacle which led some research fields such as high-energy physics to adopt widespread preprint access.[40] Some professional organizations have encouraged use of open access: in 2001, the International Mathematical Union communicated to its members that "Open access to the mathematical literature is an important goal" and encouraged them to "[make] available electronically as much of our own work as feasible" to "[enlarge] the reservoir of freely available primary mathematical material, particularly helping scientists working without adequate library access."[41] Research funders and universities[edit] See also: § Policies and mandates Further information: Open-access mandate § Instances Research funding agencies and universities want to ensure that the research they fund and support in various ways has the greatest possible research impact.[42] As a means of achieving this, research funders are beginning to expect open access to the research they support. Many of them (including all seven UK Research Councils) have already adopted green open access self-archiving mandates, and others are on the way to do so (see ROARMAP). In 2008, the NIH Public Access Policy, an open access mandate was put into law, and required that research papers describing research funded by the National Institutes of Health must be available to the public free through PubMed Central within 12 months of publication. Universities[edit] A growing number of universities are providing institutional repositories in which their researchers can deposit their published articles. Some open access advocates believe that institutional repositories will play a very important role in responding to open access mandates from funders.[43] EnablingOpenScholarship (EPS) provides universities with OA policy-building.[44] In May 2005, 16 major Dutch universities cooperatively launched DAREnet, the Digital Academic Repositories, making over 47,000 research papers available to anyone with internet access.[45] From 1 January 2007, at the completion of the DARE programme, KNAW Research Information has taken over responsibility for the DAREnet portal. On 2 June 2008, DAREnet has been incorporated into the scholarly portal NARCIS.[46] At the end of 2009, NARCIS provided access to 185,000 open access publications from all Dutch universities, KNAW, NWO and a number of scientific institutes. In 2011, a group of universities in North America formed the Coalition of Open Access Policy Institutions (COAPI).[47] Starting with 21 institutions where the faculty had either established an open access policy or were in the process of implementing one, COAPI now has nearly 50 members. These institutions' administrators, faculty and librarians, and staff support the international work of the Coalition's awareness-raising and advocacy for open access. Members agree to the following COAPI Principles: The immediate and barrier-free online dissemination of scholarly research resulting in faster growth of new knowledge, increased impact of research, and improved return on public research investments Developing and implementing institutional open access policies Sharing experiences and best practices in the development and implementation of Open Access Policies with individuals at institutions interested in cultivating cultures of open access Fostering a more open scholarly communication system through cultural and legislative change at the local, national, and international levels[48] In 2012, the Harvard Open Access Project released its guide to good practices for university open-access policies,[49] focusing on rights-retention policies that allow universities to distribute faculty research without seeking permission from publishers. In 2013 a group of nine Australian universities formed the Australian Open Access Support Group (AOASG) to advocate, collaborate, raise awareness, and lead and build capacity in the open access space in Australia.[50] In 2015, the group expanded to include all eight New Zealand universities and was renamed the Australasian Open Access Support Group.[51] It was then renamed the Australasian Open Access Strategy Group, highlighting its emphasis on strategy. The awareness raising activities of the AOASG include presentations, workshops, blogs, and a webinar series on open access issues.[52] Libraries and librarians[edit] As information professionals, librarians are vocal and active advocates of open access. These librarians believe that open access promises to remove both the price barriers and the permission barriers that undermine library efforts to provide access to the scholarly record,[53] as well as helping to address the serials crisis. Many library associations have either signed major open access declarations, or created their own. For example, the Canadian Library Association endorsed a Resolution on Open Access in June 2005.[54] Librarians also lead education and outreach initiatives to faculty, administrators, and others about the benefits of open access. For example, the Association of College and Research Libraries of the American Library Association has developed a Scholarly Communications Toolkit.[55] The Association of Research Libraries has documented the need for increased access to scholarly information, and was a leading founder of the Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition (SPARC).[56][57] At most universities, the library manages the institutional repository, which provides free access to scholarly work by the university's faculty. The Canadian Association of Research Libraries has a program[58] to develop institutional repositories at all Canadian university libraries. An increasing number of libraries provide hosting services for open access journals. A 2008 survey by the Association of Research Libraries[59] found that 65% of surveyed libraries either are involved in journal publishing, or are planning to become involved in the very near future.[60] In 2013, open access activist Aaron Swartz was posthumously awarded the American Library Association's James Madison Award for being an "outspoken advocate for public participation in government and unrestricted access to peer-reviewed scholarly articles".[61][62] In March 2013, the entire editorial board and the editor-in-chief of the Journal of Library Administration resigned en masse, citing a dispute with the journal's publisher.[63] One board member wrote of a "crisis of conscience about publishing in a journal that was not open access" after the death of Aaron Swartz.[64][65] The pioneer of the open access movement in France and one of the first librarians to advocate the self-archiving approach to open access worldwide is Hélène Bosc.[66] Her work is described in her "15-year retrospective".[67] Public[edit] Open access to scholarly research is argued to be important to the public for a number of reasons. One of the arguments for public access to the scholarly literature is that most of the research is paid for by taxpayers through government grants, who therefore have a right to access the results of what they have funded. This is one of the primary reasons for the creation of advocacy groups such as The Alliance for Taxpayer Access in the US.[68] Examples of people who might wish to read scholarly literature include individuals with medical conditions (or family members of such individuals) and serious hobbyists or 'amateur' scholars who may be interested in specialized scientific literature (e.g. amateur astronomers). Additionally, professionals in many fields may be interested in continuing education in the research literature of their field, and many businesses and academic institutions cannot afford to purchase articles from or subscriptions to much of the research literature that is published under a toll access model. Even those who do not read scholarly articles benefit indirectly from open access.[69] For example, patients benefit when their doctor and other health care professionals have access to the latest research. As argued by open access advocates, open access speeds research progress, productivity, and knowledge translation.[70] Every researcher in the world can read an article, not just those whose library can afford to subscribe to the particular journal in which it appears. Faster discoveries benefit everyone. High school and junior college students can gain the information literacy skills critical for the knowledge age. Critics of the various open access initiatives claim that there is little evidence that a significant amount of scientific literature is currently unavailable to those who would benefit from it.[71] While no library has subscriptions to every journal that might be of benefit, virtually all published research can be acquired via interlibrary loan.[72] Note that interlibrary loan may take a day or weeks depending on the loaning library and whether they will scan and email, or mail the article. Open access online, by contrast is faster, often immediate, making it more suitable than interlibrary loan for fast-paced research. Low-income countries[edit] In developing nations, open access archiving and publishing acquires a unique importance. Scientists, health care professionals, and institutions in developing nations often do not have the capital necessary to access scholarly literature, although schemes exist to give them access for little or no cost. Among the most important is HINARI,[73] the Health InterNetwork Access to Research Initiative, sponsored by the World Health Organization. HINARI, however, also has restrictions. For example, individual researchers may not register as users unless their institution has access,[74] and several countries that one might expect to have access do not have access at all (not even "low-cost" access) (e.g. South Africa).[74] Many open access projects involve international collaboration. For example, the SciELO (Scientific Electronic Library Online),[75] is a comprehensive approach to full open access journal publishing, involving a number of Latin American countries. Bioline International, a non-profit organization dedicated to helping publishers in developing countries is a collaboration of people in the UK, Canada, and Brazil; the Bioline International Software is used around the world. Research Papers in Economics (RePEc), is a collaborative effort of over 100 volunteers in 45 countries. The Public Knowledge Project in Canada developed the open source publishing software Open Journal Systems (OJS), which is now in use around the world, for example by the African Journals Online group, and one of the most active development groups is Portuguese. This international perspective has resulted in advocacy for the development of open-source appropriate technology and the necessary open access to relevant information for sustainable development.[76][77]

Implementation practices[edit] There are various ways in which open access can be provided, with the two most common methods usually categorised as either gold or green open access. Journals: gold open access[edit] Main article: Open access journal One option for authors who wish to make their work openly accessible is to publish in an open access journal ("gold open access"). There are many business models for open access journals.[78] Open access can be provided by traditional publishers, who may publish open access as well as subscription-based journals, or open access publishers such as Public Library of Science (PLOS), who publish only open access journals. An open access journal may or may not charge a publishing fee; open access publishing does not necessarily mean that the author has to pay. Traditionally, many academic journals levied page charges, long before open access became a possibility. When open access journals do charge processing fees, it is the author's employer or research funder who typically pays the fee, not the individual author, and many journals will waive the fee in cases of financial hardship, or for authors in less-developed countries. Some no-fee journals have institutional subsidies. Examples of open access publishers[19] include BioMed Central and the Public Library of Science. Roughly 30%[1] of gold open access journals have author fees to cover the cost of publishing (e.g. PLoS fees vary from $1,495 to $2,900[79]) instead of reader subscription fees. Advertising revenue and/or funding from foundations and institutions are also used to provide funding. Self-archiving: green open access[edit] Main article: Self-archiving Self-archiving, also known as green open access, refers to the practice of depositing articles in an open access repository, this can be an institutional or a disciplinary repository such as arXiv. Green open access journal publishers[80] endorse immediate open access self-archiving by their authors. Open access self-archiving was first formally proposed in 1994[81][82] by Stevan Harnad in his "Subversive Proposal". However, self-archiving was already being done by computer scientists in their local FTP archives in the 1980s,[83] later harvested into CiteSeer. What is deposited can be either a preprint, or the peer-reviewed postprint – either the author's refereed, revised final draft or the publisher's version of record. To find out if a publisher or journal has given a green light to author self-archiving, the author can check the Publisher Copyright Policies and Self-Archiving list[84] on the SHERPA/RoMEO web site. The EPrints site also provides a FAQ[85] on self-archiving. Extensive details and links can also be found in the Open Access Archivangelism blog[86] and the Eprints Open Access site.[87] Manner of distribution[edit] See also: Scientific journal § Electronic publishing Like the self-archived green open access articles, most gold open access journal articles are distributed via the World Wide Web,[1] due to low distribution costs, increasing reach, speed, and increasing importance for scholarly communication. Open source software is sometimes used for open access repositories,[88] open access journal websites,[89] and other aspects of open access provision and open access publishing. Access to online content requires Internet access, and this distributional consideration presents physical and sometimes financial barriers to access. Proponents of open access argue that Internet access barriers are relatively low in many circumstances, that efforts should be made to subsidize universal Internet access, whereas pay-for-access presents a relatively high additional barrier over and above Internet access itself.[citation needed] The Directory of Open Access Journals lists a number of peer-reviewed open access journals for browsing and searching. Open access articles can also often be found with a web search, using any general search engine or those specialized for the scholarly and scientific literature, such as OAIster and Google Scholar. Policies and mandates[edit] Main article: Open access mandate See also: § Research funders and universities Many universities, research institutions and research funders have adopted mandates requiring their researchers to provide open access to their peer-reviewed research articles by self-archiving them in an open access repository.[90] Research Councils UK spent nearly £60m on supporting their open access mandate between 2013 and 2016.[91] Some publishers and publisher associations have lobbied against introducing mandates.[92][93][94] The idea of mandating self-archiving was mooted at least as early as 1998.[95] Since 2003[96] efforts have been focused on open access mandating by the funders of research: governments,[97] research funding agencies,[98] and universities.[90] The Registry of Open Access Repository Mandates and Policies (ROARMAP) is a searchable international database charting the growth of open access mandates. As of December 2017, mandates have been registered by over 600 universities (including Harvard, MIT, Stanford, University College London, and University of Edinburgh) and over 100 research funders worldwide.[14] Funding issues[edit] See also: Open access journal § Financing The "article processing charges" which are often used for open access journals shift the burden of payment from readers to authors (or their funders), which creates a new set of concerns.[21] One concern is that if a publisher makes a profit from accepting papers, it has an incentive to accept anything submitted, rather than selecting and rejecting articles based on quality. This could be remedied, however, by charging for the peer-review rather than acceptance.[99] Another concern is that institutional budgets may need to be adjusted in order to provide funding for the article processing charges required to publish in many open access journals (e.g. those published by BioMed Central[100]). It has been argued that this may reduce the ability to publish research results due to lack of sufficient funds, leading to some research not becoming a part of the public record.[101] Unless discounts are available to authors from countries with low incomes or external funding is provided to cover the cost, article processing charges could exclude authors from developing countries or less well-funded research fields from publishing in open access journals. However, under the traditional model, the prohibitive costs of some non-open access journal subscriptions already place a heavy burden on the research community; and if green open access self-archiving eventually makes subscriptions unsustainable, the cancelled subscription savings can pay the gold open access publishing costs without the need to divert extra money from research.[102] Moreover, many open access publishers offer discounts or publishing fee waivers to authors from developing countries or those suffering financial hardship. Self-archiving of non-open access publications provides a low cost alternative model.[103] Another concern is the redirection of money by major funding agencies such as the National Institutes of Health and the Wellcome Trust from the direct support of research to the support open access publication. Robert Terry, Senior Policy Advisor at the Wellcome Trust, has said that he feels that 1–2% of their research budget will change from the creation of knowledge to the dissemination of knowledge.[104] Research institutions could cover the cost of open access by converting to a open access journal cost-recovery model, with the institutions' annual tool access subscription savings being available to cover annual open access publication costs.[105] A 2017 study by the Max Planck Society the annual turnovers of academic publishers amount to approximately EUR 7.6 billion. It is argued that this money comes predominantly from publicly funded scientific libraries as they purchase subscriptions or licenses in order to provide access to scientific journals for their members. The study was presented by the Max Planck Digital Library and found that subscription budgets would be sufficient to fund the open access publication charges.[106]

History[edit] See also: Timeline of the open access movement and Open access journal § History Efforts before Internet[edit] Even before the advent of the Internet various models were proposed to increase access to academic research. One early proponent of the publisher-pays model was the physicist Leó Szilárd. To help stem the flood of low-quality publications, he jokingly suggested in the 1940s that at the beginning of his career each scientist should be issued with 100 vouchers to pay for his papers. Closer to the present, but still ahead of its time, was Common Knowledge. This was an attempt to share information for the good of all, the brainchild of Brower Murphy, formerly of The Library Corporation. Both Brower and Common Knowledge are recognised in the Library Microcomputer Hall of Fame.[107] One of Mahatma Gandhi's earliest publications, Hind Swaraj published in Gujarati in 1909 is recognised as the intellectual blueprint of India's freedom movement. The book was translated into English the next year, with a copyright legend that read "No Rights Reserved".[108] The modern open access movement (as a social movement) traces its history at least back to the 1950s, with the Letterist International (LI) placing anything in their journal Potlatch in the public domain. As the LI merged to form the Situationist International, Guy Debord wrote to Patrick Straram "All the material published by the Situationist International is, in principle, usable by everyone, even without acknowledgement, without the preoccupations of literary property." This was to facilitate détournement.[109] It became much more prominent in the 1990s with the advent of the Digital Age. With the spread of the Internet and the ability to copy and distribute electronic data at no cost, the arguments for open access gained new importance. The fixed cost of producing the article is separable from the minimal marginal cost of the online distribution. Early years of online open access[edit] Probably the earliest book publisher to provide open access was the National Academies Press, publisher for the National Academy of Sciences, Institute of Medicine, and other arms of the National Academies. They have provided free online full-text editions of their books alongside priced, printed editions since 1994, and assert that the online editions promote sales of the print editions. As of June 2006 they had more than 3,600 books up online for browsing, searching, and reading. While Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Clinical Investigation, Ajit Varki made it the first major biomedical journal to be freely available on the web in 1996.[110] Varki wrote, "The vexing issue of the day is how to appropriately charge users for this electronic access. The nonprofit nature of the JCI allows consideration of a truly novel solution — not to charge anyone at all!"[111] An explosion of interest and activity in open access journals has occurred since the 1990s, largely due to the widespread availability of Internet access. It is now possible to publish a scholarly article and also make it instantly accessible anywhere in the world where there are computers and Internet connections. The fixed cost of producing the article is separable from the minimal marginal cost of the online distribution. These new possibilities emerged at a time when the traditional, print-based scholarly journals system was in a crisis. The number of journals and articles produced had been increasing at a steady rate; however the average cost per journal had been rising at a rate far above inflation for decades, and budgets at academic libraries have remained fairly static.[citation needed] The result was decreased access – ironically, just when technology has made almost unlimited access a very real possibility, for the first time. Libraries and librarians have played an important part in the open access movement, initially by alerting faculty and administrators to the serials crisis. The Association of Research Libraries developed the Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition (SPARC), in 1997, an alliance of academic and research libraries and other organizations, to address the crisis and develop and promote alternatives, such as open access. The first online-only, free-access journals (eventually to be called "open access journals") began appearing in the late 1980s and early 1990s. These journals typically used pre-existing infrastructure (such as e-mail or newsgroups) and volunteer labor and were developed without any intent to generate profit. Examples include Bryn Mawr Classical Review, Postmodern Culture, Psycoloquy, and The Public-Access Computer Systems Review.[112] The first free scientific online archive was, started in 1991, initially a preprint service for physicists, initiated by Paul Ginsparg. Self-archiving has become the norm in physics, with some sub-areas of physics, such as high-energy physics, having a 100% self-archiving rate. The prior existence of a "preprint culture" in high-energy physics is one major reason why arXiv has been successful.[113] arXiv now includes papers from related disciplines including computer science, mathematics, nonlinear sciences, quantitative biology, quantitative finance, and statistics. However, computer scientists mostly self-archive on their own websites and have been doing so for even longer than physicists. arXiv now includes postprints as well as preprints.[114] The two major physics publishers, American Physical Society and Institute of Physics Publishing, have reported that arXiv has had no effect on journal subscriptions in physics; even though the articles are freely available, usually before publication, physicists value their journals and continue to support them.[115] Computer scientists had been self-archiving on their own FTP sites and then their websites since even earlier than the physicists, as was revealed when Citeseer began harvesting their papers in the late 1990s. Citeseer is a computer science archive that harvests, Google-style, from distributed computer science websites and institutional repositories, and contains almost twice as many papers as arXiv. The 1994 "Subversive Proposal"[116] was to extend self-archiving to all other disciplines; from it arose CogPrints (1997) and eventually the OAI-compliant generic GNU software in 2000.[117] In 1997, the U.S. National Library of Medicine (NLM) made Medline, the most comprehensive index to medical literature on the planet, freely available in the form of PubMed. Usage of this database increased a tenfold when it became free, strongly suggesting that prior limits on usage were impacted by lack of access. While indexes are not the main focus of the open access movement, Medline is important in that it opened up a whole new form of use of scientific literature – by the public, not just professionals.[118] The Journal of Medical Internet Research (JMIR),[119] one of the first open access journals in medicine, was created in 1998, publishing its first issue in 1999. In 1998, the American Scientist Open Access Forum[120] was launched (and first called the "September98 Forum"). One of the first humanities journals published in open access is CLCWeb: Comparative Literature and Culture[121] founded at the University of Alberta in 1998 with its first issue published in March 1999 and since 2000 published by Purdue University Press. In 1999, Harold Varmus of the NIH proposed a journal called E-biomed, intended as an open access electronic publishing platform combining a preprint server with peer-reviewed articles.[122] E-biomed later saw light in a revised form[123] as PubMed Central, a postprint archive. It was also in 1999 that the Open Archives Initiative and its OAI-PMH protocol for metadata harvesting was launched in order to make online archives interoperable. 2000s[edit] In 2000, BioMed Central, a for-profit open access publisher, was launched by the then Current Science Group (the founder of the Current Opinion series, and now known as the Science Navigation Group).[124] In some ways, BioMed Central resembles Harold Varmus' original E-biomed proposal more closely than does PubMed Central.[125] As of October 2013 BioMed Central publishes over 250 journals.[126] In 2001, 34,000[127] scholars around the world signed "An Open Letter to Scientific Publishers", calling for "the establishment of an online public library that would provide the full contents of the published record of research and scholarly discourse in medicine and the life sciences in a freely accessible, fully searchable, interlinked form".[128] Scientists signing the letter also pledged not to publish in or peer-review for non-open access journals. This led to the establishment of the Public Library of Science, an advocacy organization. However, most scientists continued to publish and review for non-open access journals. PLoS decided to become an open access publisher aiming to compete at the high quality end of the scientific spectrum with commercial publishers and other open access journals, which were beginning to flourish.[129] Critics have argued that, equipped with a $10 million grant, PLoS competes with smaller open access journals for the best submissions and risks destroying what it originally wanted to foster.[130] The first major international statement on open access was the Budapest Open Access Initiative in February 2002, launched by the Open Society Institute.[88] This provided the first definition of open access, and has a growing list of signatories.[131] Two further statements followed: the Bethesda Statement on Open Access Publishing[132] in June 2003 and the Berlin Declaration on Open Access to Knowledge in the Sciences and Humanities in October 2003. Also in 2003, the World Summit on the Information Society included open access in its Declaration of Principles and Plan of Action.[133] In 2006, a Federal Research Public Access Act was introduced in US Congress by senators John Cornyn and Joe Lieberman.[134][135] The act continues to be brought up every year since then, but has never made it past committee.[136] The year 2007 recorded some backlash from non-OA publishers.[137] In 2008, Ajit Varki worked with David Lipman to create the first viable model for a major Open Access textbook hosted at NCBI, the 2nd. Edition of the Essentials of Glycobiology.[138] Perhaps the first dedicated publisher of open access monographs in the humanities was who published their first title in that 2006. Two years later in 2008 Open Humanities Press, another publisher of humanities monographs, was launched. Most recently, the Open Library of Humanities launched in September 2015. In 2008, USENIX, the advanced computing systems association, implemented an open access policy for their conference proceedings. In 2011 they added audio and video recordings of paper presentations to the material to which they provide open access.[139] 2010s[edit] In 2013, John Holdren, Barack Obama's director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy, issued a memorandum directing United States' Federal Agencies with more than $100 million in annual R&D expenditures to develop plans within six months to make the published results of federally funded research freely available to the public within one year of publication.[140][141] As of March 2015, two agencies had made their plans public: the Department of Energy[142] and the National Science Foundation.[143] In 2013, the UK Higher Education Funding Council for England (HEFCE) proposed adopting a mandate that in order to be eligible for submission to the UK Research Excellence Framework (REF) all peer-reviewed journal articles submitted after 2014 must be deposited in the author's institutional repository immediately upon acceptance for publication, regardless of whether the article is published in a subscription journal or in an open access journal. HEFCE expresses no journal preference, places no restriction on authors' choice and requires the deposit itself to be immediate, irrespective of whether the publisher imposes an embargo (for an allowable embargo period that remains to be decided) on the date at which access to the deposit can be made open.[144][145] The HEFCE/REF mandate proposal complements the recent Research Councils UK (RCUK) mandate that requires all articles resulting from RCUK funding to be made open access by 6 months after publication at the latest (12 months for arts and humanities articles).[146] HEFCE also provided grants to universities in England[147] wishing to participate in the Pilot Collection of Knowledge Unlatched, a not-for-profit organisation enabling humanities and social sciences monographs to become open access. The Pilot Collection ran from October 2013 to February 2014 and 297 libraries and institutions worldwide participated in 'unlatching' the collection of 28 titles. 61 of these participating institutions were university libraries in England eligible for the HEFCE grant of 50% towards the $1195 participation fee.[148] The Indian Council of Agricultural Research had adopted an Open Access policy[149] for its publications on 13 September 2013[150] and announced that each ICAR institute would set-up an open access institutional repository. One such repository is eprints@cmfri, an open access institutional repository of the Central Marine Fisheries Research Institute which was set-up on 25 February 2010 well before the policy was adopted.[151] However, since March 2010, the ICAR is making available its two flagship journals under Open Access[152] on its website and later through an online platform called Indian Agricultural Research Journals using Open Journal Systems. In 2014, the Department of Biotechnology and Department of Science and Technology, under Ministry of Science and Technology, Government of India jointly announced their open access policy.[153] In May 2016 the European Union announced that "all scientific articles in Europe must be freely accessible as of 2020"[154] and that the Commission will "develop and encourage measures for optimal compliance with the provisions for open access to scientific publications under Horizon 2020".[155] Some ask such measures to include the usage of free and open-source software.[156] By March 2018, a search of MEDLINE indicated that ~21% of all human/animal articles indexed are available freely through PubMed Central, or directly from the journal. Within veterinary medicine specifically, research indicates the number is higher, at ~27%[157]

Growth[edit] See also: Academic publishing § Growth Open access by discipline 2009 A study published in 2010 showed that roughly 20% of the total number of peer-reviewed articles published in 2008 could be found openly accessible.[158] Another study found that by 2010, 7.9% of all academic journals with impact factors were gold open access journals and showed a broad distribution of Gold Open Access journals throughout academic disciplines.[159] 8.5% of the journal literature could be found free at the publishers’ sites (gold open access), of which 62% in full open access journals, 14% in delayed-access subscription journals, and 24% as individually open articles in otherwise subscription journals. For an additional 11.9% of the articles, open access full text copies were available via green open access in either subject-based repositories (43%), institutional repositories (24%) or on the home pages of the authors or their departments (33%). These copies were further classified into exact copies of the published article (38%), manuscripts as accepted for publishing (46%) or manuscripts as submitted (15%).[158] In the 2010 study, of all scientific fields chemistry had the lowest overall share of open access (13%), while Earth Sciences had the highest (33%). In medicine, biochemistry and chemistry gold publishing in open access journals was more common than author self-archiving. In all other fields self-archiving was more common. In August 2013, a study done for the European Commission reported that 50% of a random sample of all articles published in 2011 as indexed by Scopus were freely accessible online by the end of 2012.[160][161][162] A 2017 study by the Max Planck Society put the share of gold access articles in pure open access journals at around 13 percent of total research papers.[106] Development of open access Journals[edit] Main category: Open access journals A study on the development of publishing of open access journals from 1993 to 2009 [163] published in 2011 suggests that, measured both by the number of journals as well as by the increases in total article output, direct gold open access journal publishing has seen rapid growth particularly between the years 2000 and 2009. It was estimated that there were around 19,500 articles published open access in 2000, while the number has grown to 191,850 articles in 2009. The journal count for the year 2000 is estimated to have been 740, and 4769 for 2009; numbers which show considerable growth, albeit at a more moderate pace than the article-level growth. These findings support the notion that open access journals have increased both in numbers and in average annual output over time. The development of the number of active open access journals and the number of research articles published in them during the period 1993–2009 is shown in the figure above. If these gold open access growth curves are extrapolated to the next two decades, the Laakso et al. (Björk) curve would reach 60% in 2022, and the Springer curve would reach 50% in 2029 as shown in the figure below (the reference provides a more optimistic interpretation which does not match with the values shown in the figure).[164] Self-archiving[edit] ROAR Growth map of repositories and contents, 1 August 2011 The Registry of Open Access Repositories (ROAR) indexes the creation, location and growth of open access open access repositories and their contents.[14] As of December 2017, over 4,500 institutional and cross-institutional repositories have been registered in ROAR.[165]

Finding open access research online[edit] There are various open access aggregators that index open access journals or articles. ROAD synthesizes information about open access journals and is a subset of the ISSN registry. The OALibrary provides open and free access to a large database of scientific research papers, covering all topics[166]. Users may browse to find open access journals by country or by subject. SHERPA/RoMEO lists international publishers that allow the published version of articles to be deposited in institutional repositories. The Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ) contains over 8,000 open access journals of varying open access policies that scholars can search and browse.[167] The Open Archives Initiative (OAI) lists 2937 conforming repositories. Searching each open access repository individually is impractical. The resources in these repositories can be harvested, using the OAI Protocol and aggregated into online systems which in-turn provide access to millions of resources from a single online location.[168] Several initiatives provide an alternative to the American and English language dominance of existing publication indexing systems, including Index Copernicus (Polish), SciELO (Portuguese, Spanish) and Redalyc (Spanish).

See also[edit] Access to knowledge movement Altmetrics Digital rights FUTON bias Guerilla Open Access List of open access journals List of open-access projects Open access monograph Open Access Scholarly Publishers Association Open Access Week Open data Open publishing (different from "open access" publishing) Right to Internet access Sci-Hub, a guerilla open-access website providing infringing copies of paywalled papers

References[edit] ^ a b c d Suber, Peter. "Open Access Overview" Archived 2007-05-19 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ LSE. [(2013, "Open Access. Perspectives in the Humanities and Social Sciences"] Check |url= value (help) (PDF). LSE Blog. LSE Public Policy Group, 2013. Retrieved 12 March 2018.  ^ Schöpfel, Joachim; Prost, Hélène (2013). "Degrees of secrecy in an open environment. The case of electronic theses and dissertations". ESSACHESS – Journal for Communication Studies. 6 (2). ISSN 1775-352X. Archived from the original on 2014-01-01.  ^ Meredith Schwartz (April 13, 2012). "Directory of Open Access Books Goes Live". Library Journal. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013.  ^ Kember, Sarah. "Opening Out from Open Access: Writing and Publishing in Response to Neoliberalism". ADANewMedia. Retrieved 12 March 2018.  ^ Kember, Sarah. "How Open is Open Access?". The Bookseller. Retrieved 12 March 2018.  ^ Page, Benedicte. "Angry publishers debate OA monographs at IPG". The Bookseller. Retrieved 12 March 2018.  ^ INASP. "Publishers for Development". Publishers for Development. Retrieved 12 March 2018.  ^ Research4Life. Research4Life Retrieved 12 March 2018.  Missing or empty |title= (help) ^ a b c d Suber, Peter. 2008."Gratis and Libre Open Access". Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ a b Suber 2012, pp. 68–69 ^ Harnad, S. 2007. "The Green Road to Open Access: A Leveraged Transition" Archived 2010-03-12 at the Wayback Machine.. In: ''The Culture of Periodicals from the Perspective of the Electronic Age'', pp. 99–105, L'Harmattan. Retrieved 2011-12-03. ^ Harnad, S.; Brody, T.; Vallières, F. O.; Carr, L.; Hitchcock, S.; Gingras, Y.; Oppenheim, C.; Stamerjohanns, H.; Hilf, E. R. (2004). "The Access/Impact Problem and the Green and Gold Roads to Open Access". Serials Review. 30 (4): 310–314. doi:10.1016/j.serrev.2004.09.013.  ^ a b c "Registry of Open Access Repositories (ROAR)" Archived 2012-10-30 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Fortier, Rose; James, Heather G.; Jermé, Martha G.; Berge, Patricia; Del Toro, Rosemary (14 May 2015). "Demystifying Open Access Workshop". e-Publications@Marquette. e-Publications@Marquette. Archived from the original on 18 May 2015. Retrieved 18 May 2015.  ^ " SPARC Europe – Embargo Periods Archived 2015-11-18 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2015-10-18. ^ Harnad, S; Brody, T; Vallières, F; Carr, L; Hitchcock, S; Gingras, Y; Oppenheim, C; Hajjem, C; Hilf, E (2008). "The Access/Impact Problem and the Green and Gold Roads to Open Access: An Update". Serials Review. 34: 36–40. doi:10.1016/j.serrev.2007.12.005.  ^ Jeffery, Keith G. 2006. "Open Access: An Introduction" Archived 2010-08-30 at the Wayback Machine.. Ercim News, 64, January 2006. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ a b Directory of Open Access Journals Archived 2016-05-03 at the Wayback Machine.. DOAJ. Retrieved on 2012-11-05. ^ a b Suber 2012, p. 140 ^ a b Socha, Beata (20 April 2017). "How Much Do Top Publishers Charge for Open Access?". OpenScience. Retrieved 26 April 2017.  ^ Markin, Pablo (25 April 2017). "The Sustainability of Open Access Publishing Models Past a Tipping Point". OpenScience. Retrieved 26 April 2017.  ^ a b Suber 2012, pp. 7–8 ^ "Read the Budapest Open Access Initiative". Budapest Open Access Initiative. Archived from the original on 19 October 2013. Retrieved 23 October 2013.  ^ "Google Groups". Retrieved 2018-03-04.  ^ a b c Suber 2012, pp. 29–43 ^ Tennant, Jonathan P.; Waldner, François; Jacques, Damien C.; Masuzzo, Paola; Collister, Lauren B.; Hartgerink, Chris. H. J. (2016-09-21). "The academic, economic and societal impacts of Open Access: an evidence-based review". F1000Research. 5: 632. doi:10.12688/f1000research.8460.3. PMC 4837983 . PMID 27158456. Archived from the original on 2017-01-06.  ^ Sivaraj, S., et al. 2008. "Resource Sharing among Engineering College Libraries in Tamil Nadu in a Networking System" Archived 2012-12-24 at the Wayback Machine.. Library Philosophy and Practice. ^ "Developing World Access to Leading Research" Archived 2013-12-01 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2012-11-19. ^ Van Orsdel, Lee C. & Born, Kathleen. 2005. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2017-06-30. Retrieved 2017-10-18.  "Periodicals Price Survey 2005: Choosing Sides"] Library Journal, 15 April 2005. Retrieved on 2012-11-19. ^ Hardisty, David J.; Haaga, David A.F. (2008). "Diffusion of Treatment Research: Does Open Access Matter?" (PDF). Journal of Clinical Psychology. 64 (7): 821–839. doi:10.1002/jclp.20492. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2008-05-28.  ^ Swan, Alma (2006) The culture of Open Access: researchers’ views and responses Archived 2012-05-22 at the Wayback Machine.. In: Neil Jacobs (Ed.) Open access: key strategic, technical and economic aspects, Chandos. ^ Online or Invisible? Steve Lawrence; NEC Research Institute Archived 2007-03-16 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ a b Effect of OA on citation impact: a bibliography of studies Archived 2017-11-02 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Eysenbach, G. (2006). "Citation Advantage of Open Access Articles". PLoS Biology. 4 (5): e157. doi:10.1371/journal.pbio.0040157. PMC 1459247 . PMID 16683865.  ^ Gaulé, P.; Maystre, N. (2011). "Getting cited: Does open access help?". Research Policy. 40 (10): 1332–1338. doi:10.1016/j.respol.2011.05.025.  ^ Gargouri, Y., Hajjem, C., Lariviere, V., Gingras, Y., Brody, T., Carr, L. and Harnad, S. (2010). Futrelle, Robert P, ed. "Self-Selected or Mandated, Open Access Increases Citation Impact for Higher Quality Research". PLoS ONE. 5 (10): e13636. arXiv:1001.0361v2 . Bibcode:2010PLoSO...513636G. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0013636. PMC 2956678 . PMID 20976155. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ Maximising the Return on the UK's Public Investment in Research – Open Access Archivangelism Archived 2017-07-02 at the Wayback Machine.. (2005-09-14). Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Garfield, E. (1988) Can Researchers Bank on Citation Analysis? Archived 2005-10-25 at the Wayback Machine. Current Comments, No. 44, October 31, 1988 ^ Gentil-Beccot, Anne; Salvatore Mele, Travis Brooks (2009) Citing and Reading Behaviours in High-Energy Physics: How a Community Stopped Worrying about Journals and Learned to Love Repositories. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Committee on Electronic Information and Communication (CEIC) of the International Mathematical Union (15 May 2001). "Call to All Mathematicians". Archived from the original on 7 June 2011.  ^ "DFID Research: DFID's Policy Opens up a World of Global Research". Archived from the original on 2013-01-03.  ^ How To Integrate University and Funder Open Access Mandates Archived 2008-03-16 at the Wayback Machine.. (2008-03-02). Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Enabling Open Scholarship (EOS) Archived 2010-06-15 at the Wayback Machine.. ^ Libbenga, Jan. (2005-05-11) Dutch academics declare research free-for-all Archived 2017-07-15 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Portal NARCIS. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ "Coalition of Open Access Policy Institutions (COAPI) – SPARC". Archived from the original on 2015-10-18. Retrieved 2015-10-20.  ^ "COAPI Principles" (PDF). SPARC. Archived (PDF) from the original on 28 July 2014. Retrieved 19 July 2014.  ^ "Good practices for university open-access policies". Harvard. Archived from the original on 5 October 2016. Retrieved 4 October 2016.  ^ "About the AOASG". Australian Open Access Support Group. Archived from the original on 2014-12-20.  ^ Officer, Executive. "Australian Open Access Support Group expands to become Australasian Open Access Support Group". Archived from the original on 2015-11-17. Retrieved 2015-11-15.  ^ "Creative Commons Australia partners with Australasian Open Access Strategy Group". Creative Commons Australia. 2016-08-31.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Peter Suber, "Introduction to Open Access for Librarians". Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Archived 2011-07-16 at the Wayback Machine.. (2005-06-19). Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ ALA Scholarly Communication Toolkit Archived September 8, 2005, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition Archived 2013-08-15 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Open Access for Scholarly Publishing Archived 2014-05-19 at the Wayback Machine.. Southern Cross University Library. Retrieved on 2014-03-14. ^ CARL – Institutional Repositories Program Archived 2013-06-07 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2013-06-12. ^ Suber, Peter. (2008-04-03) Peter Suber, Open Access News Archived 2011-06-05 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Hahn, Karla. "Research Library Publishing Services: New Options for University Publishing" (PDF). Association of Research Libraries. Association of Research Libraries. Archived (PDF) from the original on 21 September 2013. Retrieved 9 July 2013.  ^ Kopfstein, Janus (2013-03-13). "Aaron Swartz to receive posthumous 'Freedom of Information' award for open access advocacy". The Verge. Archived from the original on 2013-03-15. Retrieved 2013-03-24.  ^ "James Madison Award". 2013-01-17. Archived from the original on 2013-03-22. Retrieved 2013-03-24.  ^ [%= data.comment.created_on %] (2013-03-26). "Entire library journal editorial board resigns, citing 'crisis of conscience' after death of Aaron Swartz". The Verge. Archived from the original on 2013-12-31. Retrieved 2014-01-01.  ^ "Journal's Editorial Board Resigns in Protest of Publisher's Policy Toward Authors – Wired Campus – Blogs – The Chronicle of Higher Education". Archived from the original on 2014-01-08. Retrieved 2014-01-01.  ^ "It was just days after Aaron Swartz' death, and I was having a crisis of conscience about publishing in a journal that was not open access". Archived from the original on 2014-08-24. Retrieved 2014-08-09.  ^ Poynder, Richard (2009) The Open Access Interviews: Helene Bosc. Open and Shut 2009 (3) "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on 2013-10-23. Retrieved 2013-09-06.  ^ Open Access to scientific communication. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ ATA | The Alliance for Taxpayer Access Archived 2007-09-27 at the Wayback Machine.. (2011-10-29). Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Open Access: Basics and Benefits. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Eysenbach, Gunther (2006). "The Open Access Advantage". J Med Internet Res. 8 (2): e8. doi:10.2196/jmir.8.2.e8. Archived from the original on 2017-10-19.  ^ Davis, P. M. (2010). "Does Open Access Lead to Increased Readership and Citations? A Randomized Controlled Trial of Articles Published in APS Journals". The Physiologist. 53: 197–201. Archived from the original on December 7, 2010.  ^ Goodman, D (2004). "The Criteria for Open Access". Serials Review. 30 (4): 258–270. doi:10.1016/j.serrev.2004.09.009. Archived from the original on 2012-03-22.  ^ World Health Organization Archived 2012-01-27 at the Wayback Machine. Health InterNetwork Access to Research Initiative ^ a b World Health Organization Archived 2009-04-22 at the Wayback Machine.: Eligibility ^ Scientific Electronic Library Online Archived 2005-08-31 at the Wayback Machine.. SciELO. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Pearce, J. M. (2012). "The case for open source appropriate technology". Environment, Development and Sustainability. 14 (3): 425–431. doi:10.1007/s10668-012-9337-9.  ^ A. J. Buitenhuis, et al., "Open Design-Based Strategies to Enhance Appropriate Technology Development", Proceedings of the 14th Annual National Collegiate Inventors and Innovators Alliance Conference : Open, March 25–27th 2010, pp.1–12. ^ "OA journal business models". Open Access Directory. 2009–2012. Archived from the original on 2015-10-18. Retrieved 2015-10-20.  ^ "Publication Fees" Archived 2012-09-15 at WebCite. Retrieved on 2016-01-23. ^ "Publisher copyright policies & self-archiving" Archived 2011-09-02 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2012-11-13. ^ Ann Shumelda Okerson and James J. O'Donnell (eds). 1995. "Scholarly Journals at the Crossroads: A Subversive Proposal for Electronic Publishing" Archived 2012-09-12 at the Wayback Machine.. Association of Research Libraries. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Poynder, Richard. 2004. "Poynder On Point: Ten Years After" Archived 2011-09-26 at the Wayback Machine.. Information Today, 21(9), October 2004. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Harnad, S. 2007."Re: when did the Open Access movement "officially" begin" Archived 2016-09-13 at the Wayback Machine.. American Scientist Open Access Forum, 27 June 2007. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ SHERPA/RoMEO – Publisher copyright policies & self-archiving Archived 2007-11-11 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Self-Archiving FAQ Archived 2005-07-07 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Open Access Archivangelism Archived 2006-08-13 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Open Access Archived 2015-10-13 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ a b Budapest Open Access Initiative, FAQ Archived 2006-07-03 at the Wayback Machine.. (2011-09-13). Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Public Knowledge Project. "Open Journal Systems" Archived 2013-03-01 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2012-11-13. ^ a b About the Repository – ROARMAP. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ "RCUK Open Access Block Grant analysis - Research Councils UK". Retrieved 2018-02-12.  ^ Palazzo, Alex (27 August 2007). "PRISM – a new lobby against open access". Science Blogs. Archived from the original on 22 October 2013. Retrieved 17 October 2013.  ^ Basken, Paul (5 January 2012). "Science-Journal Publishers Take Fight Against Open-Access Policies to Congress". The Chronicle of Higher Education. Archived from the original on 17 October 2013. Retrieved 17 October 2013.  ^ Albanese, Andrew (15 February 2013). "Publishers Blast New Open Access Bill, FASTR". Publishers Weekly. Archived from the original on 17 October 2013. Retrieved 17 October 2013.  ^ American-Scientist-Open-Access-Forum: Re: Savings from Convertin Archived 2005-12-10 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ AMERICAN-SCIENTIST-OPEN-ACCESS-FORUM archives – 2003 (#710) Archived 2007-01-11 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Recommendations For Uk Open-Access Provision Policy Archived 2006-01-07 at the Wayback Machine.. (1998-11-05). Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ "Open Access". RCUK. Archived from the original on 26 December 2015. Retrieved 19 December 2015.  ^ Harnad, S. (2010) No-Fault Peer Review Charges: The Price of Selectivity Need Not Be Access Denied or Delayed Archived 2011-05-01 at the Wayback Machine.. D-Lib Magazine 16 (7/8) ^ "Article-processing charges FAQ". BioMed Central. 1970-01-01. Archived from the original on 2011-11-26. Retrieved 2014-01-01.  ^ Eftekhari, A (2012) Open Access Dream. Critic Pen. Archived May 5, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Harnad, S. (2011). "Gold Open Access Publishing Must Not Be Allowed to Retard the Progress of Green Open Access Self-Archiving". Logos. 21 (3–4): 86–93. doi:10.1163/095796511x559972. Archived from the original on 2011-09-01.  ^ Corrado, E. (Spring 2005). The importance of Open Access, Open Source, and Open Standards for libraries Archived 2011-12-16 at the Wayback Machine.. Issues in Science and Technology Librarianship. ^ Open Access Now. "Interview – Wellcome support for Open Access". Archived from the original on August 21, 2009. Retrieved 17 October 2011.  ^ Harnad, S (2007) "The Green Road to Open Access: A Leveraged Transition" Archived 2017-01-23 at the Wayback Machine.. In: Anna Gacs. The Culture of Periodicals from the Perspective of the Electronic Age. L'Harmattan. 99–106. Retrieved 2012-11-19. ^ a b "Area-wide transition to open access is possible: A new study calculates a redeployment of funds in Open Access". Max Planck Gesellschaft. 27 April 2015. Archived from the original on 16 June 2017. Retrieved 2017-05-12.  ^ WLN: Library Microcomputer Hall of Fame. last modified November 08, 2005 ^ "Would Gandhi have been a Wikipedian?". The Indian Express. 17 January 2012. Archived from the original on 9 December 2012. Retrieved 26 January 2012.  ^ MacKenzie Wark, Kenneth. "Treating All Culture As Collective Property And A Gift". Freeebay. Archived from the original on 2014-08-14. Retrieved 14 August 2014.  ^ Savla, U (2004). "Reflecting on 80 years of excellence". J. Clin. Invest. 114: 1006–16. doi:10.1172/JCI23290. PMC 522269 . PMID 15489943.  ^ Varki, A (1996). "The times they are still a'changing: keeping up with the times". J Clin Invest. 97 (1): 1–1. doi:10.1172/JCI118375. PMC 507053 . PMID 8550819.  ^ Jacobs, Neil (2006). Open Access: Key Strategic, Technical and Economic Aspects. Elsevier. pp. 24–25. ISBN 9781780632117.  ^ Till, James E., 2001. "Predecessors of preprint servers"., 4 February 2001. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Self-Archiving FAQ Archived 2017-06-06 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Swan, Alma. 2005. "Open access self-archiving: an Introduction" Archived 2012-12-06 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2012-11-13. ^ Ann Shumelda Okerson and James J. O'Donnell (eds). 1995. "Scholarly Journals at the Crossroads: A Subversive Proposal for Electronic Publishing" Archived 2012-09-12 at the Wayback Machine.. Association of Research Libraries. (2008-07-23). Retrieved on 2012-11-13. ^ Tansley, Robert and Harnad, Stevan. 2000. "In Brief" Archived 2016-01-05 at the Wayback Machine. D-Lib, 6(10), October 2000. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Lindberg, D.A.B. & Humphreys B.L.; Humphreys (2008). "Rising Expectations: Access to Biomedical Information". Yearb Med Inform. 3 (1): 165–172. PMC 2441483 . PMID 18587496.  ^ JMIR Home Archived 2015-01-17 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Archives Of American-Scientist-Open-Access-Forum@Listserver.Sigmaxi.Org Archived 2015-06-17 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ "Home page". CLCWeb: Comparative Literature and Culture. Archived from the original on 29 December 2015. Retrieved 20 December 2015.  ^ Varmus, Harold. "E-BIOMED: A Proposal for Electronic Publications in the Biomedical Sciences". Archived from the original on December 5, 2012. Retrieved 20 December 2015.  ^ PubMed Central: An NIH-Operated Site for Electronic Distribution of Life Sciences Research Reports. (1999-08-30). Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ "BioMed Central | about us|Press releases". Archived from the original on 2011-06-04. Retrieved 2014-08-09.  ^ Interview with Vitek Tracz: Essential for Science Archived 2015-09-24 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ "About us". BioMed Central. Archived from the original on 15 October 2013. Retrieved 15 October 2013.  ^ "List of Open Letter signers" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-09-15. Retrieved 2014-08-09.  ^ Public Library of Science: Read the Open Letter. ^ Brown, Patrick O.; Eisen, Michael B.; Varmus, Harold E. (2003). "Why PLoS Became a Publisher". PLoS Biology. 1: E36. doi:10.1371/journal.pbio.0000036. PMC 212706 . PMID 14551926.  ^ Butler, Declan (2006). "Open-access journal hits rocky times". Nature. 441 (7096): 914. Bibcode:2006Natur.441..914B. doi:10.1038/441914a. PMID 16791161.  ^ Budapest Open Access Initiative Archived 2014-07-16 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Bethesda Statement on Open Access Publishing Archived 2012-03-11 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ "Declaration of principles". 12 December 2003. Archived from the original on 15 October 2013. Retrieved 15 October 2013.  ^ Robin Peek, The Federal Research Public Access Act of 2006 Archived 2009-01-27 at the Wayback Machine., May 8, 2006 ^ Federal Research Public Access Act Archived 2015-12-22 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ S. 1373 [111th]: Federal Research Public Access Act of 2009 Archived 2015-12-22 at the Wayback Machine.. (2009-06-25). Retrieved on 2011-12-03. ^ Owen Dyer (2007). "Publishers hire PR heavyweight to defend themselves against open access". BMJ. 334: 227. doi:10.1136/bmj.39112.439051.DB. PMC 1790741 . PMID 17272546.  ^ "Essentials of Glycobiology". October 3, 2011. Archived from the original on August 27, 2011. Retrieved January 4, 2012.  ^ "USENIX Supports Open Access". USENIX. Archived from the original on 30 May 2014. Retrieved 20 May 2014.  ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-03-10. Retrieved 2016-03-12. Retrieved on 2013-2-26. ^ [1] Retrieved on 2013-2-26 ^ U.S. Department of Energy (2014-07-24). "Public Access Plan" Archived 2017-05-31 at the Wayback Machine.. Department of Energy Website. Retrieved 2015-13-19. ^ National Science Foundation. "Public Access to Results of NSF-funded Research" Archived 2015-03-19 at the Wayback Machine.. NSF Website. Retrieved 2015-13-19. ^ "Open access and submission to the REF post-2014" (PDF). HEFCE. Archived (PDF) from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 20 December 2015.  ^ Harnad, S., Carr, L., Brody, T. & Oppenheim, C. (2003) Mandated online RAE CVs Linked to University Eprint Archives: Improving the UK Research Assessment Exercise whilst making it cheaper and easier. Ariadne 35 "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-02-20. Retrieved 2013-02-27.  ^ "RCUK Policy on Open Access and Supporting Guidelines" (PDF). RCUK. RCUK. Archived (PDF) from the original on 16 January 2016. Retrieved 20 December 2015.  ^ HEFCE Press Release ^ Knowledge Unlatched Pilot Progress Summary Report ^ "ICAR adopts Open Access Policy | Indian Council of Agricultural Research". Archived from the original on 2015-12-22. Retrieved 2015-12-22.  ^ "ICAR adopts Open Access policy | Agricultural Information Management Standards (AIMS)". Archived from the original on 2015-12-22. Retrieved 2015-12-22.  ^ "Welcome to Eprints@CMFRI". 2010-02-25. Archived from the original on 2015-12-22. Retrieved 2015-12-22.  ^ "ICAR Journals in Open Access | Indian Council of Agricultural Research". Archived from the original on 2015-11-09. Retrieved 2015-12-22.  ^ "DBT and DST Open Access Policy: Policy on open access to DBT and DST funded research" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on 22 December 2015. Retrieved 20 December 2015.  ^ Hendrikx, Michiel (27 May 2016). "All European scientific articles to be freely accessible by 2020" (PDF) (Press release). The Netherlands: Ministry of Education, Culture and Science. Archived (PDF) from the original on 19 August 2016. Retrieved 2016-08-07.  ^ Council of the European Union (2016-05-27). Council conclusions on the transition towards an Open Science system, adopted by the Council at its 3470th meeting held on 27 May 2016. Archived from the original on 5 July 2016.  ^ Albers, Erik (2 June 2016). "There is no open science without the use of open standards and free software". Archived from the original on 14 August 2016. Retrieved 2016-08-07.  ^ Nault AJ. Open access of publications by veterinary faculty in the United States and Canada. J Vet Med Educ. 2011 Spring;38(1):33-41. ^ a b Björk, B. C.; Welling, P.; Laakso, M.; Majlender, P.; Hedlund, T.; Guðnason, G. N. (2010). Scalas, Enrico, ed. "Open Access to the Scientific Journal Literature: Situation 2009". PLoS ONE. 5 (6): e11273. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0011273. PMC 2890572 . PMID 20585653.  ^ Cummings, J. (2013). "Open access journal content found in commercial full-text aggregation databases and journal citation reports". New Library World. 114 (3/4): 166–178. doi:10.1108/03074801311304078.  ^ "Open access to research publications reaching 'tipping point'". Press Releases. Archived from the original on 2013-08-24. Retrieved 2013-08-25.  ^ "Proportion of Open Access Peer-Reviewed Papers at the European and World Levels—2004–2011" (PDF). Science-Metrix. August 2013. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2013-09-03. Retrieved 2013-08-25.  ^ Van Noorden, Richard (2013). "Half of 2011 papers now free to read". Nature. 500 (7463): 386–7. Bibcode:2013Natur.500..386V. doi:10.1038/500386a. PMID 23969438.  ^ Laakso, M.; Welling, P.; Bukvova, H.; Nyman, L.; Björk, B. C.; Hedlund, T. (2011). Hermes-Lima, Marcelo, ed. "The Development of Open Access Journal Publishing from 1993 to 2009". PLoS ONE. 6 (6): e20961. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0020961. PMC 3113847 . PMID 21695139.  ^ Poynder, Richard (2011). Open Access By Numbers Archived 2017-07-02 at the Wayback Machine. Open and Shut June 19, 2011 ^ "Browse by Country". Registry of Open Access Repositories. Archived from the original on 7 June 2014. Retrieved 20 May 2014.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2017-07-10. Retrieved 2017-12-15.  ^ Open Access: Finding Open Access Content ^ These online systems include, but are not limited to: Archived 2016-03-02 at the Wayback Machine., Archived 2016-02-16 at the Wayback Machine., Archived 2016-03-12 at the Wayback Machine. and Archived 2014-08-03 at the Wayback Machine..

Further reading[edit] Suber, Peter (2012). Open access (The MIT Press Essential Knowledge Series ed.). Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press. ISBN 978-0-262-51763-8. Retrieved 2015-10-20.  Willinsky, John. The Access Principle: The Case for Open Access to Research and Scholarship (MIT Press, 2006) Kirsop, Barbara, and Leslie Chan. (2005) Transforming access to research literature for developing countries. Serials Reviews, 31(4): 246–255. Laakso, Mikael; Welling, Patrik; Bukvova, Helena; Nyman, Linus; Björk, Bo-Christer; Hedlund, Turid (2011). "The Development of Open Access Journal Publishing from 1993 to 2009". PLoS ONE. 6 (6): e20961. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0020961. PMC 3113847 . PMID 21695139.  Hajjem, C.; Harnad, S; Gingras, Y. (2005). "Ten-Year Cross-Disciplinary Comparison of the Growth of Open Access and How It Increases Research Citation Impact". IEEE Data Engineering Bulletin. 28 (4): 39–47.  Analyzed 1,307,038 articles published across 12 years (1992–2003) in 10 disciplines; OA articles have consistently more citations (25%–250% varying with discipline and year). Okerson A. & O'Donnell J. (1995) (Eds.) Scholarly Journals at the Crossroads; A Subversive Proposal for Electronic Publishing. Washington, DC: Association of Research Libraries. Tötösy; de Zepetnek, S.; Joshua, Jia (2014). "Electronic Journals, Prestige, and the Economics of Academic Journal Publishing". CLCWeb: Comparative Literature and Culture. 16 (1): 2014. doi:10.7771/1481-4374.2426.  "Open and Shut?" Blog on open access by Richard Poynder, a freelance journalist, who has done a series of interviews with a few of the leaders of the open access movement. Mietchen, Daniel (15 January 2014). "Wikimedia and Open Access — a rich history of interactions". Wikimedia Blog. Wikimedia Foundation. Retrieved 10 January 2015.  Glyn Moody (June 17, 2016). "Open access: All human knowledge is there—so why can't everybody access it?". Ars Technica. Retrieved June 20, 2016.  Green, Toby (2017) We've failed: Pirate black open access is trumping green and gold and we must change our approach. Learned Publishing, September 2017 5 Tips for Keeping Your Finger on the Open Access Pulse, US: Copyright Clearance Center, 18 January 2018 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Open access (publishing). Library resources about Open access Resources in your library Resources in other libraries OAD: Open Access Directory, an "open-access, wiki-based, community-updated encyclopedia of OA factual lists" (started by Peter Suber and Robin Peek). OCLC 757073363. Published by Simmons School of Library and Information Science in US. OATP: Open Access Tracking Project, a crowd-sourced tagging project providing real-time alerts about new OA developments and organizing knowledge of the field (started by Peter Suber) GOAP: UNESCO's Global Open Access Portal, providing "status of open access to scientific information around the world" v t e Open access Concepts Free to read Gratis versus libre Subscription business model Paywall Copyright transfer agreement Academic journal Scientific journal Manuscript Preprint Article processing charge Predatory publishing Statements Budapest Open Access Initiative Berlin Declaration Bethesda Statement Durham Statement NIH Public Access Policy Research Works Act Strategies Open access journal ("gold OA" ) Self-archiving ("green OA" ) Open-access policy Mandate Open access repository Hybrid open access journal Delayed open access journal Projects + organizations Creative Commons Directory of Open Access Books (ca) Directory of Open Access Journals Open Access Scholarly Publishers Association Open Archives Initiative Open Knowledge Open Society Foundations Public Library of Science Registry of Open Access Repositories Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition Sci-Hub Other Access to knowledge movement Access2Research By country Belgium Denmark Germany Italy Portugal Senegal South Africa List of open-access journals List of open access projects List of repositories Public Knowledge Project The Cost of Knowledge Timeline v t e Free culture and open movements Concepts Citizen journalism Citizen science Commons-based peer production Knowledge commons Open access Open collaboration Open content Open communication Open data Open definition Open design Open education Open gaming Open government Open innovation Open knowledge Open patent Open research Open science Open-source architecture Open-source software Open-source governance Open-source journalism Open source hardware Open standards Open university Open-door academic policy Open admissions Open Web P2P economic system Sharism Tools Free and open-source Open Data Indicies Open educational resources Open Music Model Open notebook science Organizations Creative Commons DIYbio Free Software Foundation Open Architecture Network Openmod initiative Open Knowledge International Open Rights Group Open Source Initiative P2P Foundation Pirate Party PLOS SPARC Activists Tim Berners-Lee Alexandra Elbakyan Lawrence Lessig Peter Murray-Rust Douglas Rushkoff Richard Stallman Peter Suber Peter Sunde Aaron Swartz John Wilbanks Projects Creative Commons license Definition of Free Cultural Works Free culture movement Free software movement Open Source Ecology OpenCores OpenWetWare Sci-Hub v t e Academic publishing Journals Academic journal Scientific journal Open access journal Public health journal Papers Scholarly paper Review article Position paper Working paper Literature review Other types of publication Thesis (Compilation thesis, Monograph) Specialized patent (biological, chemical) Book Book chapter Technical report Pamphlet Essay White paper Preprint Poster session Lab notes Abstract Impact and ranking Altmetrics Article-level metrics Bibliometrics Citation impact Citation index Journal ranking Eigenfactor h-index Impact factor SCImago Journal Rank Scientometrics Reform Academic journal publishing reform Full-text-on-the-Net bias (FUTON bias) Open access Serials crisis Sci-Hub Indexes and search engines Google Scholar PubMed PubMed Central Scopus Web of Science CiteSeerX Scirus (defunct) Related topics Scientific writing Peer review Proceedings Grey literature Scientific literature Learned society Open research Open science data ORCID Electronic publishing Ingelfinger rule Lists Academic journals Scientific journals Open-access journals Academic databases and search engines University presses Style/formatting guides Category:Academic publishing Category:Scientific documents v t e Property By owner Communal land Marital property (USA) Cooperative Estate in land Private Public State Crown land By nature Croft Intangible Intellectual indigenous Personal Tangible immovable real Common resources Common land Common-pool resource Digital Global Information Knowledge Theory Bundle of rights Commodity fictitious commodities Common good (economics) Excludability First possession appropriation homestead principle Free rider problem Game theory Georgism Gift economy Labor theory of property Law of rent rent-seeking Legal plunder Natural rights Ownership common customary self state Property rights primogeniture usufruct women's Right to property Rivalry Tragedy of the commons anticommons Applications Acequia (watercourse) Ejido (agrarian land) Forest types Inheritance Land tenure Property law alienation easement restraint on alienation real estate title Rights Air Fishing Forest-dwelling (India) Freedom to roam Grazing pannage Hunting Land aboriginal indigenous squatting Littoral Mineral Bergregal Right of way Water prior-appropriation riparian Disposession/ redistribution Bioprospecting Collectivization Eminent domain Enclosure Eviction Expropriation Farhud Forced migration population transfer Illegal fishing Illegal logging Land reform Legal plunder Piracy Poaching Primitive accumulation Privatization Regulatory taking Slavery bride-buying human trafficking wage wife selling Tax inheritance poll progressive property Theft Scholars (key work) Frédéric Bastiat Ronald Coase Henry George Garrett Hardin David Harvey John Locke Two Treatises of Government Karl Marx Marcel Mauss The Gift John Stuart Mill Elinor Ostrom Karl Polanyi The Great Transformation Pierre-Joseph Proudhon What Is Property? David Ricardo Murray N. Rothbard The Ethics of Liberty Jean-Jacques Rousseau The Social Contract Adam Smith The Wealth of Nations Categories: Property Property law by country Authority control GND: 7525775-0 Retrieved from "" Categories: Open access (publishing)Academic publishingSocial movementsElectronic publishingScholarly communicationFree culture movementHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksPages with URL errorsPages with citations lacking titlesPages with citations having bare URLsCS1 maint: Multiple names: authors listPages using citations with accessdate and no URLWebarchive template webcite linksAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from September 2017Articles with unsourced statements from October 2013Articles with unsourced statements from October 2011Pages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersInterlanguage link template link numberWikipedia articles with GND identifiersArticles containing video clips

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia Commons Languages العربيةবাংলাБългарскиCatalàČeštinaDanskDeutschEestiΕλληνικάEspañolEsperantoفارسیFrançaisGalego한국어HrvatskiÍslenskaItalianoעבריתМакедонскиമലയാളംNederlands日本語NorskਪੰਜਾਬੀPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийSlovenčinaSlovenščinaСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaไทยTürkçeУкраїнська中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 12 March 2018, at 13:22. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"1.252","walltime":"1.401","ppvisitednodes":{"value":7161,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":286768,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":3213,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":12,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":4,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":168928,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 1136.756 1 -total"," 61.11% 694.641 1 Template:Reflist"," 24.68% 280.570 60 Template:Cite_web"," 11.71% 133.073 27 Template:Cite_journal"," 10.00% 113.640 63 Template:Webarchive"," 5.86% 66.646 3 Template:Fix"," 5.81% 66.065 1 Template:Cn"," 4.84% 54.999 5 Template:Navbox"," 3.98% 45.257 1 Template:Commons_category"," 3.52% 39.959 6 Template:Category_handler"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.583","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":6331324,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1300","timestamp":"20180318100707","ttl":1900800,"transientcontent":false}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":94,"wgHostname":"mw1269"});});

Open_access - Photos and All Basic Informations

Open_access More Links

EnlargePublic Library Of ScienceWikipedia:Citation NeededResearchCopyright Policies Of Academic PublishersArticle Processing ChargePeer-reviewedAcademic JournalConference PapersThesesMonographGratis Versus LibreCreative Commons LicenseBudapest Open Access InitiativeBethesda Statement On Open Access PublishingBerlin Declaration On Open Access To Knowledge In The Sciences And HumanitiesSelf-archiveDigital RepositoryInstitutional RepositoryPubMed CentralEmbargo (academic Publishing)Open Access JournalHybrid Open Access JournalArticle Processing ChargeWorld Wide WebSubscription Business ModelPay-per-viewEmbargo (academic Publishing)Delayed Open-access JournalPublisherLearned SocietyEnlargeBudapest Open Access InitiativePeter SuberBudapest Open Access InitiativeBethesda Statement On Open Access PublishingBerlin Declaration On Open Access To Knowledge In The Sciences And HumanitiesSelf-archivingFile Transfer ProtocolArxivSubversive ProposalGratis Versus LibreBudapest Open Access InitiativeFree To ReadOpen Access Publication – Free To ReadCreative Commons LicenseAttribution (copyright)Academic Journal Publishing ReformOpen Access JournalInternetWorld Wide WebPeer ReviewSubscription Business ModelGratis Versus LibreCopyrightDeveloping CountriesUniversitiesScientific JournalSerials CrisisProfessionalResearcherJournalistPoliticianCivil ServantLaypersonMental Health ProfessionalEnlargeEnlargePaywallNational Institutes Of HealthFrancis CollinsJack AndrakaImpact FactorCitation ImpactPLoS BiologyProceedings Of The National Academy Of SciencesInternational Mathematical UnionOpen-access MandateResearch FundingSelf-archivingROARMAPNIH Public Access PolicyDutch UniversitiesDarenetLibrarianSerials CrisisCanadian Library AssociationAssociation Of College And Research LibrariesAmerican Library AssociationAssociation Of Research LibrariesScholarly Publishing And Academic Resources CoalitionCanadian Association Of Research LibrariesLibrary PublishingAaron SwartzJames Madison AwardJournal Of Library AdministrationSelf-archivingGovernment GrantAmateur AstronomyHealth CareJunior CollegeInterlibrary LoanHINARIWorld Health OrganizationSciELOLatin AmericaBioline InternationalNon-profit OrganizationResearch Papers In EconomicsPublic Knowledge ProjectCanadaOpen SourceOpen Journal SystemsAfrican Journals OnlineOpen-source Appropriate TechnologySustainable DevelopmentOpen Access JournalPublic Library Of ScienceArticle Processing ChargeBioMed CentralPublic Library Of ScienceSelf-archivingOpen Access RepositoryInstitutional RepositoryDisciplinary RepositoryArXivStevan HarnadSubversive ProposalFTPCiteSeerPreprintPostprintSHERPA/RoMEOFAQScientific JournalWorld Wide WebOpen Source SoftwareOpen Access RepositoriesCategory:Publication Management SoftwareWikipedia:Citation NeededDirectory Of Open Access JournalsPeer-reviewWeb SearchSearch EngineOAIsterGoogle ScholarOpen Access MandatePeer ReviewSelf-archivingRegistry Of Open Access Repository Mandates And PoliciesOpen Access MandateOpen Access JournalArticle Processing ChargeBioMed CentralSelf-archivingGold Open AccessWellcome TrustOpen Access JournalMax Planck SocietyTimeline Of The Open Access MovementOpen Access JournalLeó SzilárdScientistCommon KnowledgeMahatma GandhiSocial MovementLetterist InternationalSituationist InternationalGuy DebordDétournementDigital AgeInternetNational Academies PressUnited States National Academy Of SciencesInstitute Of MedicineNational AcademiesJournal Of Clinical InvestigationAjit VarkiInternetInflationWikipedia:Citation NeededScholarly Publishing And Academic Resources CoalitionNewsgroupsBryn Mawr Classical ReviewPostmodern CulturePsycoloquyThe Public-Access Computer Systems ReviewArXiv.orgPaul GinspargAmerican Physical SocietyInstitute Of PhysicsFile Transfer ProtocolCiteseerGoogleInstitutional RepositorySubversive ProposalSelf-archivingCogPrintsOpen Archives InitiativeGNUEprints.orgNational Library Of MedicineMedlinePubMedScientific LiteratureAmerican Scientist Open Access ForumPurdue University PressHarold VarmusNIHPreprintPubMed CentralPostprintOpen Archives InitiativeOAI-PMHBioMed CentralHarold VarmusPubMed CentralPublic Library Of ScienceBudapest Open Access InitiativeOpen Society InstituteBerlin Declaration On Open Access To Knowledge In The Sciences And HumanitiesWorld Summit On The Information SocietyFederal Research Public Access ActJohn CornynJoe LiebermanAjit VarkiDavid LipmanOpen Access TextbookOpen Access MonographRe.pressOpen Humanities PressOpen Library Of HumanitiesUSENIXJohn HoldrenBarack ObamaOffice Of Science And Technology PolicyUnited States Department Of EnergyNational Science FoundationHigher Education Funding Council For EnglandResearch Excellence FrameworkInstitutional RepositorySubscription Business ModelOpen Access JournalResearch Councils UKKnowledge UnlatchedMonographsIndian Council Of Agricultural ResearchCentral Marine Fisheries Research InstituteOpen Journal SystemsDepartment Of BiotechnologyDepartment Of Science And Technology (India)Ministry Of Science And Technology (India)European UnionHorizon 2020Free And Open-source SoftwareAcademic PublishingEnlargeImpact FactorDelayed Open Access JournalEuropean CommissionScopusMax Planck SocietyEnlargeCategory:Open Access JournalsEnlargeRegistry Of Open Access RepositoriesOpen Access RepositorySHERPA/RoMEOInstitutional RepositoriesDirectory Of Open Access JournalsOpen Archives InitiativeInstitutional RepositoryProtocol For Metadata HarvestingIndex CopernicusSciELORedalycAccess To Knowledge MovementAltmetricsDigital RightsFUTON BiasGuerilla Open AccessList Of Open Access JournalsList Of Open-access ProjectsOpen Access MonographOpen Access Scholarly Publishers AssociationOpen Access WeekOpen DataOpen PublishingRight To Internet AccessSci-HubWayback MachineHelp:CS1 ErrorsInternational Standard Serial NumberHelp:CS1 ErrorsStevan HarnadWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierStevan HarnadArXivBibcodeDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierCategory:CS1 Maint: Multiple Names: Authors ListWayback MachineWayback MachineInternational Mathematical UnionWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineHelp:CS1 ErrorsWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachinePeter SuberWayback MachineWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierWebCiteWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineInformation TodayStevan HarnadWayback MachineAmerican Scientist Open Access ForumWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineStevan HarnadWayback MachineWayback MachineStevan HarnadDigital Object IdentifierWayback MachineStevan HarnadWayback MachineThe Indian ExpressDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9781780632117Wayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineStevan HarnadWayback MachinePubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierBibcodeDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineStevan HarnadCouncil Of The European UnionDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierBibcodeDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachinePeter SuberMIT PressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-262-51763-8John WillinskyDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierStevan HarnadDigital Object IdentifierBlogCopyright Clearance CenterWikipedia:LIBRARYOpen Access DirectoryPeter SuberOCLCSimmons School Of Library And Information ScienceUNESCOTemplate:Open Access NavboxTemplate Talk:Open Access NavboxOpen Access Publication – Free To ReadGratis Versus LibreSubscription Business ModelPaywallCopyright Transfer AgreementAcademic JournalScientific JournalManuscript (publishing)PreprintArticle Processing ChargePredatory Open Access PublishingBudapest Open Access InitiativeBerlin Declaration On Open Access To Knowledge In The Sciences And HumanitiesBethesda Statement On Open Access PublishingDurham Statement On Open Access To Legal ScholarshipNIH Public Access PolicyResearch Works ActOpen Access JournalOpen Access Publication – Free To ReadSelf-archivingFree To ReadOpen-access PolicyOpen-access MandateOpen Access RepositoryHybrid Open Access JournalDelayed Open Access JournalCreative CommonsDirectory Of Open Access JournalsOpen Access Scholarly Publishers AssociationOpen Archives InitiativeOpen KnowledgeOpen Society FoundationsPublic Library Of ScienceRegistry Of Open Access RepositoriesScholarly Publishing And Academic Resources CoalitionSci-HubAccess To Knowledge MovementAccess2ResearchOpen Access In BelgiumOpen Access In DenmarkOpen Access In GermanyOpen Access In ItalyOpen Access In PortugalOpen Access In SenegalOpen Access In South AfricaList Of Open-access JournalsList Of Open Access ProjectsList Of RepositoriesPublic Knowledge ProjectThe Cost Of KnowledgeTimeline Of The Open Access MovementTemplate:Open NavboxTemplate Talk:Open NavboxFree Culture MovementOpen SourceCitizen JournalismCitizen ScienceCommons-based Peer ProductionKnowledge CommonsOpen CollaborationOpen ContentOpen CommunicationOpen DataThe Open DefinitionOpen DesignOpen EducationOpen GamingOpen GovernmentOpen InnovationOpen KnowledgeOpen PatentOpen ResearchOpen ScienceOpen-source ArchitectureOpen-source SoftwareOpen-source GovernanceOpen-source JournalismOpen Source HardwareOpen StandardOpen UniversityOpen-door Academic PolicyOpen AdmissionsOpen WebP2P Economic SystemSharismFree And Open-sourceOpen Data IndiciesOpen Educational ResourcesOpen Music ModelOpen Notebook ScienceCreative CommonsDo-it-yourself BiologyFree Software FoundationOpen Architecture NetworkOpen Energy Modelling InitiativeOpen Knowledge InternationalOpen Rights GroupOpen Source InitiativeP2P FoundationPirate PartyPLOSScholarly Publishing And Academic Resources CoalitionTim Berners-LeeAlexandra ElbakyanLawrence LessigPeter Murray-RustDouglas RushkoffRichard StallmanPeter SuberPeter SundeAaron SwartzJohn WilbanksCreative Commons LicenseDefinition Of Free Cultural WorksFree Culture MovementFree Software MovementOpen Source EcologyOpenCoresOpenWetWareSci-HubTemplate:Academic PublishingTemplate Talk:Academic PublishingAcademic PublishingAcademic JournalScientific JournalOpen Access JournalPublic Health JournalAcademic PublishingReview ArticlePosition PaperWorking PaperLiterature ReviewThesisCompilation ThesisMonographPatentBiological PatentChemical PatentBookChapter (books)Technical ReportPamphletEssayWhite PaperPreprintPoster SessionOpen Notebook ScienceAbstract (summary)AltmetricsArticle-level MetricsBibliometricsCitation ImpactCitation IndexJournal RankingEigenfactorH-indexImpact FactorSCImago Journal RankScientometricsAcademic Journal Publishing ReformFUTON BiasSerials CrisisSci-HubGoogle ScholarPubMedPubMed CentralScopusWeb Of ScienceCiteSeerXScirusScientific WritingPeer ReviewProceedingsGrey LiteratureScientific LiteratureLearned SocietyOpen ResearchOpen Science DataORCIDElectronic PublishingIngelfinger RuleLists Of Academic JournalsList Of Scientific JournalsList Of Open-access JournalsList Of Academic Databases And Search EnginesList Of University PressesList Of Style GuidesCategory:Academic PublishingCategory:Scientific DocumentsTemplate:Property NavboxTemplate Talk:Property NavboxPropertyCommunal LandCommunity PropertyCooperativeEstate In LandPrivate PropertyPublic PropertyState PropertyCrown LandCroft (land)Intangible PropertyIntellectual PropertyIndigenous Intellectual PropertyPersonal PropertyTangible PropertyImmovable PropertyReal PropertyCommon ResourcesCommon LandCommon-pool ResourceDigital Commons (economics)Global CommonsInformation CommonsKnowledge CommonsBundle Of RightsCommodityFictitious CommoditiesCommon Good (economics)ExcludabilityFirst Possession Theory Of PropertyAppropriation (economics)Homestead PrincipleFree Rider ProblemGame TheoryGeorgismGift EconomyLabor Theory Of PropertyLaw Of RentRent-seekingLegal PlunderNatural And Legal RightsOwnershipCommon OwnershipCustomary LandSelf-ownershipState OwnershipProperty Rights (economics)PrimogenitureUsufructWomen's Property RightsRight To PropertyRivalry (economics)Tragedy Of The CommonsTragedy Of The AnticommonsAcequiaEjidoList Of Types Of Formally Designated ForestsInheritanceLand TenureProperty LawAlienation (property Law)EasementRestraint On AlienationReal EstateTitle (property)Air RightsExclusive Economic ZoneThe Scheduled Tribes And Other Traditional Forest Dwellers (Recognition Of Forest Rights) Act, 2006Freedom To RoamGrazing RightsPannageHuntingLand LawAboriginal TitleIndigenous Land RightsSquattingLittoral RightsMineral RightsBergregalRight Of WayWater RightPrior-appropriation Water RightsRiparian Water RightsAccumulation By DispossessionRedistribution Of Income And WealthBioprospectingCollectivization In The Soviet UnionEminent DomainEnclosureEvictionExpropriationFarhudForced MigrationPopulation TransferIllegal FishingIllegal LoggingLand ReformLegal PlunderPiracyPoachingPrimitive Accumulation Of CapitalPrivatizationRegulatory TakingSlaveryBride-buyingHuman TraffickingWage SlaveryWife SellingTaxInheritance TaxTax Per HeadProgressive TaxProperty TaxTheftFrédéric BastiatRonald CoaseHenry GeorgeGarrett HardinDavid HarveyJohn LockeTwo Treatises Of GovernmentKarl MarxMarcel MaussThe Gift (book)John Stuart MillElinor OstromKarl PolanyiThe Great Transformation (book)Pierre-Joseph ProudhonWhat Is Property?David RicardoMurray N. RothbardThe Ethics Of LibertyJean-Jacques RousseauThe Social ContractAdam SmithThe Wealth Of NationsCategory:PropertyCategory:Property LawCategory:Property Law By CountryHelp:Authority ControlIntegrated Authority FileHelp:CategoryCategory:Open Access (publishing)Category:Academic PublishingCategory:Social MovementsCategory:Electronic PublishingCategory:Scholarly CommunicationCategory:Free Culture MovementCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:Pages With URL ErrorsCategory:Pages With Citations Lacking TitlesCategory:Pages With Citations Having Bare URLsCategory:CS1 Maint: Multiple Names: Authors ListCategory:Pages Using Citations With Accessdate And No URLCategory:Webarchive Template Webcite LinksCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From September 2017Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From October 2013Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From October 2011Category:Pages Using Div Col Without Cols And Colwidth ParametersCategory:Interlanguage Link Template Link NumberCategory:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersCategory:Articles Containing Video ClipsDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link