green open access

open access

Green-open-access/self-archiving policy

This policy applies to authors publishing in IUCr Journals who do not opt for the `gold' full open-access option.

Under the IUCr's green-open-access policy, authors sign a licence to publish, which allows articles published in Acta Crystallographica Section C to be shared and reused as outlined in our author rights page.

The policy allows the author accepted manuscript or an authorised electronic reprint to be posted in a wide range of places including:

  • Your personal or your employer's website
  • Your institutional repository
  • Not-for-profit subject repositories in your subject area

When you post your article the site should provide:

  • Full attribution to your article
  • A permanent link from the posting to the final published article on the IUCr website

IUCr's policies are designed to be compliant with Funder requirements. When you post the author accepted manuscript, a CC-BY licence may be applied, as required by some funders.

For more information about gold open access in Acta Crystallographica Section C, click here.

Authors in countries or institutions with transformative arrangements

If your institution is taking part in a transformative deal with our publication partner, Wiley, you will be able to publish research or review articles as gold open access in Acta Crystallographica Section C with no direct charge. Currently, there are transformative deals in Austria, Finland, Germany, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Liechtenstein, the Netherlands, Norway, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland and the UK. If your article is accepted for publication, the IUCr will pass details of your article on to Wiley so that open access can be arranged.

Check if you are eligible

Special and virtual issues

Acta Crystallographica Section C has recently published special issues on

Polyoxometalates (November 2018)

NMR Crystallography (March 2017)

Scorpionates: a golden anniversary (November 2016)

Full details are available on the special issues page.

The latest virtual issue features Coordination polymers, with an introduction by Len Barbour.

What are the 'most read' articles from the recent special issues?

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