Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
1Availability to all.‘open access to academic research’
- ‘Open access is not the only potential of new technology; however, it is absolutely key to unleashing the full potential of new media.’
- ‘This implicitly raises the question whether open access, in our discussion about the digital divide, supports Western imperialism.’
- ‘On the contrary, traditional publishers erect price and permission barriers precisely to prevent open access.’
- ‘Scholars need to understand how their intellectual property can be protected with open access.’
- ‘Various individuals in these organisations have made open access possible.’
- ‘It could be assumed that open access will affect only the quantity of scientific information from developing countries.’
- ‘The public needs to realise that there is open access to the college shows.’
- ‘This, too, is a form of open access.’
- ‘The commons are an impure public good if the resource is defined by rivalrous consumption and non-excludability or open access.’
- ‘This would allow for continuous development, open and verifiably honest search, and open access.’
- ‘Open access is especially relevant to the rollout of interactive television.’
- ‘I am, as you may know, a proponent of open access.’
- ‘In my opinion, open access is the federal law today in the states that are within the jurisdiction of the Ninth Circuit.’
- ‘Even pressure groups hitherto promoting open access to information sometimes felt the need to self-censor their own sites.’
- ‘I favour the transition to paying with plain money, and open access will be the entirely natural outcome of that.’
- ‘Only 28 percent of users allowed open access to their Facebook pages.’
- ‘The result, we predict, will be the rapid achievement of the dream of open access to scientific research.’
- ‘The general policy is, therefore, one of open access.’
- ‘All things being equal, a better choice for authors, from a copyright perspective, is open access.’
- ‘Some assumed open access meant publishing without peer review or printed journals.’
- 1.1 A system where users of a library have direct access to bookshelves.
- ‘And now we have institutional repositories and open access to manage.’
- ‘Most holdings are on open access and require no retrieval by Library staff.’
- ‘Instead, there are excellent facsimiles on open access.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.