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  1. My NCBI and NIH Public Access Policy Compliance: Managing “My Bibliography” (and a look at My NCBI Saved Searches) Christiane Voisin, MSLS Associate Director for Information Services Cecil G. Sheps Center for Health Services Research

  2. Why use “My Bibliography”? As part of the NIH Public Access Policy of 2008, articles arising from NIH funds and accepted for publication after April 7, 2008 must be submitted to the public, digital archive PubMed Central (PMC) upon acceptance. This is to ensure that the public has access to the published results of NIH funded research. Such articles must be made publicly available no more than 12 months after appearing in a peer-reviewed journal.

  3. Why use “My Bibliography”? NIH grantees need to demonstrate compliance with the Public Access Policy when submitting an application, proposal, or progress report to NIH. Grantees should include the PubMed Central (PMC) reference number for each paper that was accepted for publication after April 7, 2008 and was authored or co-authored by the applicant or arose from their NIH award.

  4. Why use “My Bibliography”? My NBCI’s “My Bibliography” service allows eRA Commons users to track whether publications are compliant. As of October 22, 2010, you should have migrated your personal bibliographies from the eRA Commons system to My NCBI's "My Bibliography."

  5. UNC Health Sciences Library’s “NIH Public Access Policy Toolkit” • Health Sciences Library has put together a comprehensive NIH Public Access Policy Toolkit: • http://guides.hsl.unc.edu/content.php?pid=122948 Includes: • How to Comply with the NIH Public Access Policy • Demonstrating Compliance • Help/chat with a HSL librarian

  6. “My NCBI” Instructional Video #1 • 15-minute video from NCBI’s Bart Trawick, Using ‘My Bibliography’ to Manage Compliance with the NIH Public Access Policy, covers the use of the National Library of Medicine’s “My Bibliography” service (part of My NCBI) to manage your compliance with the NIH Public Access Policy and keep your list of publications current. This also covers how to set up a My NCBI account, how to link it to an eRA Commons account, and how to delegate management of “My Bibliography” to another person. https://webmeeting.nih.gov/p99612940/

  7. “My NCBI” Instructional Video #2 • 4-minute video from the PubMed staff, Creating Your Bibliography, which includes detailed instructions for entering books or book chapters, in addition to entering journal articles: http://www.nlm.nih.gov/bsd/viewlet/myncbi/creating_your_bib.html

  8. My NCBI “Saved Searches” The My NCBI system can store search strategies so you can receive automatic literature updates in your area(s) of research. This is the same service that Laurie Leadbetter uses monthly to capture new citations on a variety of topics for Sheps Center investigators and staff.  http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov.libproxy.lib.unc.edu/sites/myncbi/

  9. My NCBI “Saved Searches” With My NCBI you can save searches and data important to you, and you can set your preferences for NCBI’s tools and web site. Note: To use My NCBI, you must have cookies enabled and allow pop-up windows from ncbi.nlm.nih.gov.

  10. Registering for My NCBI

  11. Running and Saving a Search

  12. Sign in to My NCBI

  13. Changing the name of the search

  14. Email notification vs. checking for updates

  15. My NCBI Link in PubMed

  16. My NCBI Home

  17. Saved Searches Page

  18. Manually checking for updates

  19. NCBI database preferences

  20. Comprehensive Help for My NCBI:http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK3842/

  21. Thank you! Questions or comments to Christiane Voisin (919) 843-2298 cvoisin@ad.unc.edu