Printer Friendly

New subscription site covers earth & planetary sciences.

Elsevier Science (Mew York) has begun the production of Earth.Elsevier.com, a new subscription Web site for researchers and professionals involved in the earth and planetary sciences. Users at institutions with a site license to Elsevier's Science Direct service can access the site. Site licenses and individual subscriptions are also available.

Earth.Elsevier is designed to offer access to a range of information products. Updated weekly, the site offers coverage of over 70 journals with links to over 58,000 articles published since 1995. That includes more than 400 books, reference works, serials, and related products produced by Elsevier Science or by sister companies Pergamon, Academic Press, Butterworth Heinemann and Gulf Professional Publishing.

The site is divided into "specialist subject sites" covering such topics as atmospheric science, geobiology, geochemistry, mineral processing, petroleum science, physical geography, ocean sciences and hydrology.
COPYRIGHT 2002 JK Publishing, Inc
No portion of this article can be reproduced without the express written permission from the copyright holder.
Copyright 2002, Gale Group. All rights reserved. Gale Group is a Thomson Corporation Company.

Article Details
Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback
Comment:New subscription site covers earth & planetary sciences.
Publication:Business Publisher
Article Type:Brief Article
Geographic Code:1USA
Date:Sep 30, 2002
Words:140
Previous Article:New Sweet & Maxwell pub covers Sports Personal Injury.
Next Article:Scholastic, Inc. (News in Brief).
Topics:


Related Articles
New starts and tough choices at NASA.
Points of impact: observers get a break.
Science safari in cyberspace: the Internet offers scientific facts and fun.
Extrasolar places that are like home. (Outlier Planet).
Volcanic eruption on Io breaks the record. (Leapin' Lava!).
Brainstorming about the future of Solid Earth Sciences in Canada.
Icy heat: satellites look at heat flow through Antarctica's crust.
What wavelengths?
Terrestrial analogues to mars and the moon: Canada's role.
Global warming on Mars.

Terms of use | Privacy policy | Copyright © 2021 Farlex, Inc. | Feedback | For webmasters |