New Ophthalmologist equips ophthalmology residents with the dynamic business and practice management skills they'll need to develop successful, state-of-the-art practices in a variety of settings — skills they can only get from today's leading practitioners, the very doctors our editorial staff collaborates with every day.
Peter Suber's A Very Brief Introduction to Open Access is a good starting point for investigating open access and open access publishing. For the sake of this blog, open access refers to the freely available full text content of scholarly ophthalmology, dermatology and cancer-related research articles found in open access journals, archives and databases. The gold road category of open access refers to non-embargoed content, or content which is immediately freely available at the time of publication (current journal issues). Embargoed content is usually freely available after a time delay of 1-12 months.
O AT E S
Use the topics / labels on the right-hand column to collocate resources with similar characteristics.
Monday, August 13, 2007
This blog was created for Heather Morrison's Open Access Course taught through the School of Library, Archival and Information Studies (SLAIS) program at the University of British Columbia. Check out the SLAIS Open Access Course Blog for more information.