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Once you have submitted your thesis, you may want to publish the results of your research in various ways.  Before making your thesis available online, you should consider whether it is appropriate to publish/ deposit your thesis online and/or whether a period of embargo or restricted access would be best.  Publishers are aware that students must generally publish their theses online so if you have a publication in the works or an intended outlet for a proposed publication, you should check that publisher's and/or that specific journal's guidance on this. When submitting your article, you should make sure that the publisher is aware that some material will be from / based on your thesis.  It is up to the journal to make a call as what they feel is acceptable.

An interesting article from the UCL Library in their series on 'E-theses Best Practice Summaries' refers to the 'Impact on Future Publication':  Brown, J. ;  Sadler, K. ;  (2010) Impact on future publication. (E-theses Best Practice Summaries ). UCL (University College London)


E-Thesis Deposit & Theses Collection: Home

For an E-Thesis enquiry contact the Library Research Support team [email protected]

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E-Thesis Deposit Training

As well as the information available in this Library Guide, the  Library Research Support  team run training sessions to address the issues relating to providing a full text e-thesis for the institutional repository. The library is able to offer guidance for e-thesis deposit via email or 1-2-1 support.

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Students in receipt of a UKRI doctoral training grant are expected to comply with the policy on open access ( TGC 11.5 ) and must release a full text version of the completed PhD in a repository within 12 months . 

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Copyright legislation protects your work and stops other people from using it without permission. Copyright restricts others from copying, distributing, renting or lending copies of your work. Performing, showing or playing the work in public, or making adaptations is also prevented.

An author of a work has a moral right to be identified as the creator of the work and has the right to object to derogatory use. Economic rights give the author exclusive rights to control and exploit their work whilst retaining ownership.

As copyright is an automatic right , you are not required to register ownership but you should assert this right to ensure protection of moral rights.

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UCL Discovery: raising the Open Access profile at the institution Margaret Stone Project Manager, Research Publications Service University College London.

Published by Prudence Griffith Modified over 4 years ago

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Presentation on theme: "UCL Discovery: raising the Open Access profile at the institution Margaret Stone Project Manager, Research Publications Service University College London."— Presentation transcript:

UCL Discovery: raising the Open Access profile at the institution Margaret Stone Project Manager, Research Publications Service University College London 25 January 2010, Helsinki

Management and marketing of open access repositories Iryna Kuchma, Open Access programme manager, EIFL Presented at the Open Access and Digital Libraries.

ucl thesis deposit

Partnering with Faculty / researchers to Enhance Scholarly Communication Caroline Mutwiri.

ucl thesis deposit

Open Access Niamh Brennan Trinity College Dublin DRIVER Summit, Goettingen, January 17th 2008 Local Integration, National Federation TCD-RSS, TARA, IReL-Open,

ucl thesis deposit

RSP Goes Back to School September 2009 Mary Robinson European Development Officer University of Nottingham, UK

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Electronic Theses - The Next Stage Institutional Repositories: A view from SHERPA Bill Hubbard SHERPA Project Manager University of Nottingham.

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Creating Institutional Repositories Stephen Pinfield.

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Building Repositories of eprints in UK Research Universities Bill Hubbard SHERPA Project Manager University of Nottingham.

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Dealing with digital furniture: LMS, IRs and CRIS – Opportunities for Integration William J Nixon, Digital Library Development Manager.

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Enrich: Repository and Research System Integration William J Nixon Enrich Project Manager, University of Glasgow.

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The DART-Europe E-theses Portal Martin Moyle Digital Curation Manager UCL Library Services, UK ETD 2009, University of Pittsburgh, June.

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Opening access and closing the risk: delivering the mandate for e-theses deposit 10 th International Symposium on Electronic Theses and Dissertations Uppsala.

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CURRENT ISSUES Current contents Over 3,000 items open access, 42% reports and working papers, 21% journal articles, 21% conference items, 7% book chapters,

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Pure Silver Reusing and Repurposing Bibliographic Data in a Current Research Information System and Institutional Repository 15 September.

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Welsh Repository Network (WRN).  Introduce repositories and their role within institutions  Explore the benefits of an institutional repository to its.

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Enlighten: integrating a repository with University systems and processes Morag Greig Advocacy Manager- Enlighten University of Glasgow UKCoRR meeting.

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Role of librarians in the development of Institutional Repositories Susan Ashworth University of Glasgow.

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6/17/2015Lars Björnshauge1 The Next Generation of IRs – enabling closer cooperation & networking International Workshop on institutional repositories and.

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Creating a buzz for NECTAR Miggie Pickton Research Support Specialist and NECTAR Queen Bee Repositories Support Project Professional briefing and networking.

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© University of Reading October 2009 CentAUR Central Archive at the University of Reading Introduction for ‘early adopters’ Alison.

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Management, marketing and population of repositories Morag Greig, University of Glasgow.

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Office of Scholarly Communication

University of California

Home » For Authors & Researchers » Open Access Theses & Dissertations

Open Access Theses & Dissertations

1. Does UC require me to make my thesis/dissertation open access? 2. Can I delay open access to my thesis? 3. I’m working on my thesis/dissertation and I have copyright questions. Where can I find answers? 4. Where can I find UC Theses and Dissertations online?

1. Does UC require me to make my thesis/dissertation open access?

Several UC campuses have established policies requiring open access to the electronic theses and dissertations (ETDs) written by their graduate students. As of March 25, 2020, there is now a systemwide Policy on Open Access for Theses and Dissertations , indicating that UC “requires theses or dissertations prepared at the University to be (1) deposited into an open access repository, and (2) freely and openly available to the public, subject to a requested delay of access (“embargo”) obtained by the student.”

In accordance with these policies, campuses must ensure that student ETDs are available open access via eScholarship (UC’s open access repository and publishing platform), at no cost to students. By contrast, ProQuest, the world’s largest commercial publisher of ETDs, charges a $95 fee to make an ETD open access. Institutions worldwide have moved toward open access ETD publication because it dramatically increases the visibility and reach of their graduate research.

Policies and procedures for ETD filing, including how to delay public release of an ETD and how long such a delay can last, vary by campus. To learn more about the policies at your campus, visit your graduate division website on dissertation and thesis requirements:

2. Can I delay open access to my thesis/dissertation?

Some campuses allow students to elect an embargo period before the public release of their thesis/dissertation; others require approval from graduate advisors or administrators. Visit your local graduate division’s website (linked above) to learn more.

To explore the potential problems or advantages of opting for an embargo, you can read this memo from Rosemary Joyce, the Associate Dean of the Graduate Division of UC Berkeley:

Discussions have also appeared in:

3. I’m working on my thesis/dissertation and I have copyright questions. Where can I find answers?

Students writing theses/dissertations most commonly have questions about their own copyright ownership or the use of other people’s copyrighted materials in their own work.

You automatically own the copyright in your thesis/dissertation   as soon as you create it , regardless of whether you register it include a copyright page or copyright notice. Most students choose not to register their copyrights, though some choose to do so because they value having their copyright ownership officially and publicly recorded. Getting a copyright registered is required before you can sue someone for infringement.

If you decide to register your copyright, you can do so

Incorporating the works of others in your thesis/dissertation – such quotations or illustrative images – is often allowed by copyright law. This is the case when the original work isn’t protected by copyright, or if the way you’re using the work would be considered fair use. In some circumstances, however, you will need permission from the copyright holder.  For more information, please consult the Berkeley Library’s guide to Copyright and Publishing Your Dissertation .

For more in depth information about copyright generally, visit the UC Copyright site.

4. Where can I find UC Dissertations and Theses online?

All ten UC campuses make their electronic theses and dissertations (ETDs) openly accessible to readers around the world. You can view over 45,000 ETDs in eScholarship , UC’s open access repository. View ETDs from each campus:


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