Is ScienceDirect Elsevier?
ScienceDirect is operated by Elsevier. It was launched in March 1997.
What is Elsevier science?
Elsevier helps researchers and healthcare professionals advance science and improve health outcomes for the benefit of society. We do this by facilitating insights and critical decision-making for customers across the global research and health ecosystems. Learn more.
Where is Elsevier science located?
Elsevier is headquartered in Amsterdam, Netherlands and has 62 office locations across 29 countries.
Is Elsevier unethical?
Elsevier claims plagiarism in all its forms constitutes unethical behaviour. Some Elsevier journals automatically screen submissions for plagiarism, but not all. Albanian politician, Taulant Muka claimed that Elsevier journal Procedia had plagiarized in the abstract of one of its articles.
Which journals are no longer published by the Academy of Sciences?
Effective on 1 January 2020, the French Academy of Sciences stopped publishing its 7 journals Comptes rendus de l’Académie des Sciences with Elsevier and switched to Centre Mersenne. Almost no academic institution in Germany is subscribed to Elsevier.
Do universities in Germany and Sweden lose access to Elsevier journals?
^ Kwon, Diana (19 July 2018). “Universities in Germany and Sweden Lose Access to Elsevier Journals”. The Scientist. Retrieved 3 March 2021. ^ Schiermeier, Quirin (4 January 2018). “Germany vs Elsevier: universities win temporary journal access after refusing to pay fees”. Nature News. 553 (7687): 137.
Which countries will lose access to Elsevier journals?
“Scientists in Germany, Peru and Taiwan to lose access to Elsevier journals”. Nature. 541 (7635): 13. Bibcode: 2017Natur.541…13S. doi: 10.1038/nature.2016.21223.
Why did Norway break its subscription deal with Elsevier?
In March 2019, the Norwegian government on behalf of 44 institutions — universities, university colleges, research institutes, and hospitals — decided to break negotiations on renewal of their subscription deal with Elsevier, because of disagreement regarding open-access policy and Elsevier’s unwillingness to reduce the cost of reading access.