Individual differences |
Methods | Statistics | Clinical | Educational | Industrial | Professional items | World psychology |
CogPrints is an electronic archive in which authors can self-archive papers in any area of Cognitive Science, including Psychology, Neuroscience, and Linguistics, and many areas of Computer Science (e.g., artificial intelligence, robotics, vision, learning, speech, neural networks), Philosophy (e.g., mind, language, knowledge, science, logic), Biology (e.g., ethology, behavioral ecology, sociobiology, behaviour genetics, evolutionary theory), Medicine (e.g., Psychiatry, Neurology, human genetics, imaging), Anthropology (e.g., primatology, cognitive ethnology, archeology, paleontology), as well as any other portions of the physical, social and mathematical sciences that are pertinent to the study of cognition.
Some cite CogPrints, along with the physics archive arXiv as evidence that the author self-archiving model of Open Access can work -- although under the influence of the Open Archives Initiative and its OAI-PMH, the emphasis in self-archiving has since moved away from such central repositories in the direction of distributed self-archiving in Institutional Repositories. CogPrints was first made OAI-compliant, and then the software was converted into the GNU Eprints software at the University of Southampton by Rob Tansley who then went on to design DSpace. GNU Eprints is now maintained by award-winning developer Christopher Gutteridge at Southampton.
|This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (view authors).|