Journal of Biological Chemistry
Unlimited access for Australian Universities
from July 1, 1997
Updated 18 June, 1997
"The Journal of Biological Chemistry is published weekly,
and totals over 30,000 pages per year of original research reports
on biochemistry and molecular biology. All scientific papers submitted
for publication go through an extensive peer-review process
involving some of the more than 300 members of the Journal of
Biological Chemistry Editorial Board."
Journal of Biological Chemistry is published by the American Society
for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology.||
|The Journal of Biological Chemistry Online
is co-published with Stanford University's HighWire Press(TM).|
This service is made possible through the Federal Government's
National Priority (Reserve) Fund allocation of $5 million for
library infrastructure since 1994. The selection of services
has been made by the Database Access Working Group of the Australian
Vice-Chancellors' Committee's Standing Committee on Information Resources.
- Database content from vol. 270 (1) 6 January 1995 to
- Connect to http://www.jbc.org/
- Access via IP addresses - as supplied to CAUL for
previous database trials.
- All JBC services will be limited to authorised institutional
- Use constraints - Access will be allowed from all campuses
within Australia. Authorised users will be permitted unlimited
access to the databases and to print and download text and images
from the databases without limiation and at no charge.
- Available from 1 July, 1997 (to be confirmed)
to 31 December 1998
- Documentation and training - Management of the trial
will be undertaken by Griffith University, Brisbane which will
provide documentation required for the use of the service by library
- Help - send an email to: M.Beamish@ins.gu.edu.au
or telephone 07 3875 5567. Griffith University and HighWire Press
will provide 24 hour a day access. Support will be available to
Library staff only. Each university is responsible for providing
help desk and other support services to its end users.
- Statistics - Australian universities will be provided
with usage statistics at the end of the Project.
- Evaluation - for future use it would be helpful if
libraries could collect/monitor the following information:
- Reliability - ease of connection, response rates, downtimes
- Fault reporting required.
- Ease-of-use - Reporting of FAQs required to indicate areas
of difficulty experienced by users.
- Support, training, training materials - are they relevant/adequate
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