Use Worktribe for the management of research outputs, complementing and adding to the use of this system for earlier parts of the research lifecycle. Information on using the system for outputs can be found on the Worktribe Sharepoint site, which also lists details of training sessions, starting Wednesday, 22nd November 2017.
To be REF compliant, researchers at the University of Hull need to submit all university research outputs published in journals or conference papers with an ISSN for deposit in Worktribe within 3 months of acceptance by a publisher. To check the terms of the policy and how to submit, go to the tab.
When doing so, please fill out as much of the form as you can in the format indicated. It is also important that you upload the Author's final version of the article as the deposit will not be compliant with the HEFCE REF policy unless you do so. The Author's final version of the article is the version that you or your co-author submitted to the publisher and received a reply to say the article was accepted for publication. This version will not feature the journal formatting or copyediting that is applied during the proofing process. If authors from other institutions have contributed to your article, you will not be able to find a linked author for them so it is okay to leave that field blank.
The public interface for the research repository can be viewed at https://hull-repository.worktribe.com/.
The OAPEN-UK project has developed a guide to open access monograph publishing for arts, humanities and social science researchers. The guide aims to help researchers to understand the opportunities and challenges of publishing a scholarly monograph in open access.
There are two complementary mechanisms for achieving open access to research. The first mechanism is for authors to publish in open-access journals that do not receive income through reader subscriptions. The second is for authors to deposit their refereed journal article in an open electronic archive. These two mechanisms are often called the ‘gold’ and ‘green’ routes to open access:
MIAO is self-assessment tool for researchers to assess how prepared they think they , and their institution, are for Open Access (OA) compliance. This is based on CIAO - Collaborative Institutional Assessment of Open Access - a benchmarking tool for assessing institutional readiness for Open Access (OA) compliance. This tool has been produced as part of the JISC OA Pathfinder: Making Sense: a researcher-centred approach to funder mandates. Two versions are provided here: one for printing and a web version . The project runs from June 2014 – June 2016 and will explore researcher behaviours using sensemaking techniques, trying to get researchers to comply with UK research open access mandates because they want to rather than having to. The lead institution is Oxford Brookes University, associates are Nottingham Trent University and University of Portsmouth. 31 July 2015 An editable version has now been added which means that you can tailor this tool to suit your own institutional needs
This version of the OA life cycle looks at interactions for researchers. The four wheels used are University/library systems, publisher services that directly impact upon the work of researchers, Jisc OA services and the 6 sections of OAWAL showing where we think that fits with the life cycle