Skip to main content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
UWF Libraries logo
Your opinion counts! Please give us feedback.

Scholarly Communication

Center for University Teaching, Learning, and Assessment

CUTLA, The Center for University Teaching, Learning, and Assessment facilitates the efforts of faculty and academic units to develop and sustain practices that promote the highest quality of teaching and learning.

Faculty Campus ResourcesFaculty resources for teaching, learning, assessment, and professional development.

CUTLA Resource Library, Over 300 books available on teaching, learning, and best practices in assessment to support faculty development.

CUTLA Consultation Services, Description of consultation services available for individuals and departments

Additional Resources

SherpaRomeo, For a reference on copyright concern about self-archiving, this database houses many publishers policies.

SPARC Author Addendum, The Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition (SPARC) has a brochure on breaking out from traditional publishing methods and offers authors an option of an addendum to help keep their authors rights to their work.

ACRLAssociation of College and Research Libraries is committed to working to reshape the current system of scholarly communication, focusing in the areas of education, advocacy, coalition building and research.

ARL, The Association of Research Libraries Scholarly Communication program encourages the advancement of effective, extensible, sustainable, and economically viable models of scholarly communication that provide barrier-free access to quality information.

10 Things You Should Know Create Change, Get More From Your Academic Research.About Scholarly Communication, ACRL put together 10 major points about scholarly communication.

Creative Commons, A non-profit organization that promotes the creative reuse of intellectual works, whether owned or in the public domain, through the use of licenses that define the rights copyright holders choose to retain and those uses that may be made of copyrighted works without the prior permission of the copyright holder. (Source: Complete Copyright)

Creative Commons is also defined as a set of copyright licenses and tools that allow authors a standardized way to keep their copyright while allowing certain uses of their work, i.e., a “some rights reserved” approach to copyright, rather than “all rights reserved.” (Source: Creative Commons)

Image result for Librarian