Creating Persistent Links

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Blackwell-Synergy / Wiley Inter Science

Cambridge Journals



  • Click on abstract
  • Click on “A Link to the Abstract/Details of This Article”
  • Copy and paste link provided
  • Students will have to click on PDF on toolbar at right side of page

Ebsco Research Databases

Gale - Academic OneFile - General OneFile – InfoTrac


For Taylor & Francis Group content:



  • Search the desired article
  • Click the “article information” link of the desired article
  • Select and copy the stable URL
  • The link should look like: http://www.jstor.org/stable/266153

LexisNexis Academic

OCLC First Search

Oxford Journals


  • From the Abstract page, locate “Digital Object Identifier” (DOI)
  • Copy the number provided
  • Add the prefix: http://dx.doi.org/
  • The link should look like this http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/reep/rem003
  • Patrons will need to click on “Full text” or “Full text (PDF)” to view full article

Periodicals Archive Online (PAO)

Project Muse



  • In the search page look for the desired article
  • Select either “full text” or “full text pdf” view
  • At the top of the page click “copy link”
  • Copy the generated link in the pop up window. It should look like this: http://search.proquest.com/docview/214196415

Sage Journals

Science Direct

  • Search for the desired article
  • In the search results page select the desired article
  • From the top of the page, copy the DOI number
  • Add the prefix: http://dx.doi.org/
  • The link should look like:


  • Students can click on “download PDF”
  • To make this link accessible from off campus, add this prefix to the original URL:



  • Search for desired article
  • Right click on "Download pdf" and copy link location
  • The link should look like:


  • You can also click the title of the article and then copy the DOI number, adding the prefix: http://dx.doi.org/

Taylor & Francis Online

  • Select the desired article
  • Right-click over "View full text" and then copy link location

Wiley Online Library


What is DOI?

  • A DOI is a Digital Object Identifier, one of the standards for online content identification that allows for redirection in the face of changing, or less permanent, URLs.
  • This is what a DOI looks like: (It is usually preceded by "doi:") 10.1000/123456 or 10.1016/S0006-8993(00)02382-8
  • If you enter the DOI into a browser all by itself, it won't work. To make it operational, remove the "doi:" and add the following to the front of the DOI: http://dx.doi.org/
  • When you construct a URL from a DOI, it will look like this: http://dx.doi.org/10.1000/123456
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