Have you ever posted a published journal article to a lab website, ResearchGate, or Academia.edu? If so, there's a chance that you'll be receiving a copyright takedown notice in the future. Most subscription journals require authors to sign exclusive rights over to the publisher; so, even if you're the author and the publisher didn't pay you to write it, you don't own it.
Updated Jun 15, 2017 by Scholarly Communication Librarian
Updated May 24, 2017 by Webmaster
Green open access (OA) is the practice of providing free access to a scholarly work on a website with no paywalls. Ideally, the authors of these green OA works observe the terms of copyright policies while also depositing items in a library-supported institutional repository or a not-for-profit subject repository. When authors do this, it's called "self-archiving."
Updated Apr 24, 2017 by Scholarly Communication Librarian
Here the Center writes
renku, person by person
don't over think it
Partner by Partner
Collections are created
Open to the world
Access to culture
Sharing of experience
Easy access to items
digitize your stuff!
to new discovery
New, not obsolete
Updated Feb 24, 2017 by Interim Dean
Updated Feb 17, 2017 by Scholarly Communication Librarian