This faculty-selected exhibit featured rare and near-priceless first editions, manuscripts, galley proofs, papyri and illustrations spanning the scholarly spectrum from philosophy to physics. The exhibit archive contains photographs, commentaries and supplemental media.
This gallery of 360-degree views of mineral samples has gotten a lot of attention from other institutions in the Digital Commons Network. It allows 24-hour access to samples that students previously could only view in the lab.
Every two years, the University of Dayton Human Rights Center presents this conference as an opportunity to foster scholar-practitioner collaboration, interdisciplinary dialogue, and critical introspection of human rights advocacy.
This archive, assembled principally by Minnita Daniel-Cox, assistant professor of music, features musical settings for and readings of the poetry of Paul Laurence Dunbar.
Notes about submitting work
Don't know your rights? Most publishers today have self-archiving policies and spell out author rights. We can help you figure this out. When policies aren't known, we'll ask the publisher for permission.
What version can I deposit? Usually, the version you're permitted to archive is the accepted manuscript, also called a postprint. This is the final version you submitted to the publisher after peer review and revisions but before copy editing and layout. It's often a Word or LaTeX document.
You didn't save your postprint? Are you sure? Look again. Check in your email "sent" folder. If you only have a hard copy … that’s OK. We can scan it.
Always save your postprints. Did we mention that you should always save your postprints?
Send it in: You don't need to wait until it's published; you can send it to us as soon as it's accepted. We'll enter it into eCommons with any required embargoes and publisher statements.
Granting permission: We need permission from you to put your research on eCommons. That's why it's important that you request that we enter it.