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Publish Not Perish was created as a joint project of the University of Colorado libraries. This first version of this tutorial was researched and written by Christine Hamilton-Pennell and Robin Neidorf, through a contract with the University of Colorado library system, and published in 2006. In 2016, content was transferred and updated by a team of University of Colorado Librarians.

We used several methodologies to gather the information presented in this tutorial, including literature research, Q&A's with journal editors, authors and peer reviewers. A full bibliography of sources can be found in the References.

We would like to thank those who provided quotes throughout the tutorial. They include:

  • Elizabeth Cooperman is a member of the business faculty at the University of Colorado in Denver, where she directs the MBA program. She has published widely in finance journals and served as a peer reviewer.
  • Cindy Shamel, MLIS, is an independent information professional and author of many books and articles on research, information retrieval and information management.
  • Crystal Sharp runs an information consulting practice; she has published widely and is the co-author of a peer-reviewed article in the field of mental health administration.
  • Stan Soocher is Associate Professor of Music & Entertainment Industry Studies at the University of Colorado at Denver. Stan is the long-time Editor-in-Chief of the monthly Entertainment Law & Finance.
  • Ed Vawter holds a Ph.D. in organic chemistry and has authored and co-authored many articles in the fields of chemistry and pharmaceuticals. He serves as a peer reviewer for the American Chemical Society.

The University of Colorado holds the copyright to all the content in this guide, except material copyrighted by others and used with permission as noted. To enquire about permission to use any of the content, please contact pubnotperish@gmail.com.

Whom to Contact

For more information and assistance, please contact: pubnotperish@gmail.com

References

  • Ballor, J. J. (2005, April). Scholarship at the crossroads: The Journal of Markets & Morality case study. Journal of Scholarly Publishing, 36(3), 145-165.
  • Banks, M. (2004, April). Connections between open access publishing and access to gray literature. Journal of the Medical Library Association, 92(2), 164-166.
  • Bates, M. E. (2006). Managing your information. Manuscript in preparation.
  • Bielstein, S. M. (2006). Permissions, a Survival Guide: Blunt Talk about Art As Intellectual Property. University of Chicago Press.
  • Campion, E. W., Curfman, G. D., & Drazen, J. M. (2000, November). Tracking the peer-review process [Editorial]. The New England Journal of Medicine, 343(20), 1485-1486. Retrieved June 2, 2006, from http://content.nejm.org/cgi/content/full/343/20/1485
  • Coelho, R. J., & La Forge, J. (2000, April/May/June). Manuscript characteristics affect reviewers' decisions for rehabilitation counseling related journals. Journal of Rehabilitation, 66(2), 4-8.
  • Council of Science Editors. (2015). Scientific style and format: The CSE manual for authors, editors, and publishers (8th ed.). New York: Cambridge University Press.
  • Guidelines for ethical conduct in the care and use of non-human animals in research. (n.d.). Retrieved February 14, 2017, from American Psychological Association Web site: http://www.apa.org/science/leadership/care/guidelines.aspx
  • Guidelines on good publication practice. (n.d.). Retrieved February 14, 2017, from Committee on Publication Ethics Web site: http://publicationethics.org/resources/guidelines
  • Guterman, L. (2006, May 11). NIH has little to celebrate on 1st anniversary of its open-access policy, but changes may be on the way. Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved May 16, 2006, from Chronicle of Higher Education website: http://chronicle.com/
  • Hamilton-Pennell, C. (2006, July 1). On the Verge of Revolution - Open-access Publishing. Jinfo Blog. Web site: https://web.jinfo.com/go/blog/print/2551
  • Hawkins, D. T. (2005, January). Does open access publishing really work in practice? Information Today, 22(1), 40-41.
  • Heppner, P. P., & Heppner, M. J. (2004). Writing and publishing your thesis, dissertation, and research: A guide for students in the helping professions. Belmont, CA: Brooks/Cole-Thomson Learning.
  • Ivry, S. (2006, May 8). Some publishers of scholarly journals dislike bill to require online access to articles. The New York Times. Retrieved May 8, 2006, from New York Times website: http://www.nytimes.com.
  • Kauffmann, F. (2004). Call the pros: Professional organizations’ recommendations on intellectual honesty. In The plagiarism plague: A resource guide and CD-ROM tutorial for educators and librarians (pp. 143-155). New York: Neal-Schuman.
  • Kaufman-Wills Group. (2016, July). Pay it forward: a sustainable model of open access APCs. Association of Learned and Professional Society Publishers. Retrieved February 14, 2017 from http://www.alpsp.org/Reports-Publications/2016payitforwardreport
  • Luey, B. (1996, Spring). The librarian’s role in teaching academic authors about publishing procedures and ethics. Serials Review, 22(1). Retrieved January 16, 2006, from Ebsco database: http://search.epnet.com.
  • Miller, C. T., & Harris, J. (2004, January). Scholarly journal publications: Conflicting agendas for scholars, publishers, and institutions. Journal of Scholarly Publishing, 35(2), 73-91.
  • Murray, R. (2005). Writing for Academic Journals, Berkshire: Open University Press, 44-57.
  • Nentwich, M. (2005, July). Quality control in academic publishing: Challenges in the age of cyberscience. Poiesis & Praxis, 3(3), 181-198.
  • Nicholas, D., & Rowlands, I. (2005, May). Open access publishing: The evidence from the authors. Journal of Academic Librarianship, 31(3), 179-181.
  • Palmquist, M. (2005). The Bedford researcher (2nd ed.). Bedford/St. Martin’s.
  • Plutchak, T. S. (2005, October). The impact of open access. Journal of the Medical Library Association, 93(4), 419-421.
  • Pöschl, U. (2004, April). Interactive journal concept for improved scientific publishing and quality assurance. Learned Publishing, 17(2), 105-113.
  • Richardson , M. (2005, April). ‘Author pays’ as new science publishing model [Letter to the editor]. British Medical Journal, 326, 765.
  • Suber, P. (2004, December 29). A very brief introduction to open access. Retrieved May 8, 2006, from Earlham College Web site: http://www.earlham.edu/~peters/fos/brief.htm.
  • Thyer, B. (1994). Successful publishing in scholarly journals. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Wager, E., Godlee, F., & Jefferson, T. (2002). How to survive peer review. London: BMJ Books.
  • Avoiding Plagiarism (2010). Retrieved February 14, 2017, from Purdue OWL, Writing Center Web site: https://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/930/01/
  • Yiotis, K. (2005, December). The Open Access Initiative: A new paradigm for scholarly communications. Information Technology & Libraries, 24(4), 157-162.
  • Zinsser, W. (2016). On writing well: The classic guide to writing nonfiction (7th ed.). Boston: Harper Perennial.
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