Self-archiving (sometimes "parallel publishing"), the green route to Open Access, means the archiving of a scientific article published in a journal or edited book, usually the the Final Draft version, to an institutional repository when it is allowed by the publisher. At Uniarts Helsinki articles are self-archived in Uniarts institutional repository Taju.
Uniarts requires that researchers self-archive their [paywalled] scientific and peer-reviewed research publications when allowed by the publisher.
You can also self-archive your Open Access publications with a Creative Commons license to Taju for long-term preservation.
Self-archiving – how to:
If the article was published Open Access with a Creative Commons -license, you can self-archive it without additional permissions to Taju for long-term preservation. The library archives Open Access articles without asking, but you can ensure the long-term preservation of your publication by sending it to the library.
More information about self-archiving, publishing permissions and embargo periods: Harri Ollikainen (email@example.com), or Uniarts library's researcher services, firstname.lastname@example.org
Questions about copyright: Maria Rehbinder (email@example.com / 040 824 1500), Copyright services of arts universities
More information about reporting in UniartsCRIS: Erkki Nurmi (firstname.lastname@example.org), Uniarts library
1. Publication rights in publication agreement with the publisher. When drawing up a publishing agreement, the researcher can choose to only relinquish simple publication rights to the publisher, i.e. maintain the rights to publish the text elsewhere, or the researcher signs a publication agreement in which all publication rights are transferred to the publisher (the publisher or journal may prohibit open archiving). In such cases the publication also cannot be deposited or shared in social services (e.g. ResearchGate).
2. Joint article. The author needs to request permission for self-archiving from other article authors, preferably already at the start of the research process. This also applies to photographs and graphical presentations.
3. The author is responsible for acquiring the necessary permission for self-archiving.
4. Publishers’ conditions:
Social networking sites for researchers such as ResearchGate and Academia.edu offer researchers the opportunity to share and present their own publications and research results.
Self-archiving requires permission:
Long term preservation, the use of permanent identifiers (DOI, URN) or harvesting of metadata in global databases are not guaranteed in social networking sites, unlike when you self-archive in Uniarts Helsinki's institutional repository Taju.
Saavutettavuusseloste | Accessibility statement