How to make your work Open Access through the Leeds Met repository<br /><ul><li>Prepare paper & submit to journal of choic...
Make changes required as a result of peer review process
Submit final version to the journal
Deposit that same final version to the Leeds Met repository
email repository@leedsmet.ac.uk
Repository team will check journal copyright conditions on your behalf
Or you may do so yourself using the SHERPA RoMEO service at http://www.sherpa.ac.uk/romeo/</li></li></ul><li>Open Access<b...
Immediate
Free (to use)
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How to make your work Open Access through the Leeds Met repository

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How to make your work Open Access through the Leeds Met repository

  1. 1. How to make your work Open Access through the Leeds Met repository<br /><ul><li>Prepare paper & submit to journal of choice for peer review
  2. 2. Make changes required as a result of peer review process
  3. 3. Submit final version to the journal
  4. 4. Deposit that same final version to the Leeds Met repository
  5. 5. email repository@leedsmet.ac.uk
  6. 6. Repository team will check journal copyright conditions on your behalf
  7. 7. Or you may do so yourself using the SHERPA RoMEO service at http://www.sherpa.ac.uk/romeo/</li></li></ul><li>Open Access<br /><ul><li>Open dissemination?
  8. 8. Immediate
  9. 9. Free (to use)
  10. 10. Free (of restrictions)
  11. 11. Access to the peer-reviewed literature (and data)
  12. 12. Not vanity publishing
  13. 13. Not a ‘stick anything up on the Web’ approach
  14. 14. Moving scholarly communication into the Web Age</li></li></ul><li>Why Open Access?<br /><ul><li>Greater impact from scientific endeavour
  15. 15. More rapid and more efficient progress of science
  16. 16. Novel information-creation using new and advanced technologies
  17. 17. Better assessment, better monitoring, better management of science</li></ul>Science and scholarship are cumulative. Open Access can <br />Accelerate their pace by allowing new connections – big or <br />small – to be made faster SPARC 2010<br />
  18. 18. Open Access: Who benefits?<br /><ul><li>Researchers
  19. 19. Institutions
  20. 20. National economies
  21. 21. Science and society</li></li></ul><li>The Leeds Met repository provides...<br /><ul><li>The means to disseminate your work to the world
  22. 22. Secure storage (for completed work and for work-in-progress)
  23. 23. A location for supporting data that are unpublished
  24. 24. One-input-many outputs (CVs, publications)
  25. 25. Tool for research assessment (REF)
  26. 26. Personal marketing tool
  27. 27. The route to maximal visibility and impact for your work</li></li></ul><li>Repositories… “are vital to universities’ economies and to the UK economy as a whole.” <br />Professor J Drummond Bone<br />Past President, Universities UK<br />
  28. 28. 2010 in numbers<br /><ul><li>Total number of records = 790
  29. 29. Number of full text = 196
  30. 30. 8,656 absolute unique visitors
  31. 31. 53,663 pageviews
  32. 32. Total of 11,385 visits from 121 countries</li></li></ul><li>
  33. 33. Contact:<br />repository@leedsmet.ac.uk<br />nick.e.sheppard@leedsmet.ac.uk<br />For information on repository development see: http://repositorynews.wordpress.com/<br />
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