Authors transfer the copyright to the publisher as part of a magazine publishing contract, but have the right: *Please note that magazines owned by the company or third parties may have different editorial agreements. Please refer to the journal guide for information on magazine copyrights. If you would like information on how to obtain permission for such uses, click here or if you would like to use the item commercially, please visit the Permissions Support Center. For Elsevier to publish and disseminate research articles, we need publishing rights. This is established by a publishing contract between the author and Elsevier. This Agreement covers the transfer or licensing of copyright to Elsevier and the authors retain substantial rights to use and transmit their own published articles. Elsevier supports the need for authors to share, disseminate and maximize the impact of their research, and these rights are defined in Elsevier`s own magazines*: If an author becomes aware of any plagiarism, fraud or infringement, we recommend that you contact their Elsevier editorial contact, who can then contact our in-house legal department. Note that some open access licenses can allow for fairly broad reuse, which could otherwise be considered copyright infringement. For more information on how to get permission to use an item, see our permission page. The authors sign an exclusive license agreement in which the authors have the copyright, but grant exclusive rights to their article to the publisher**. In this case, the authors are entitled to: Elsevier has specific publishing agreements with certain governmental and intergovernmental organizations for their authors. These agreements allow authors to retain, for the most part, the same rights as those described in the “Copyright” section, but they are specifically tailored to the collaborators of the organizations concerned, including: for subscription and open access articles published in protected titles, Elsevier obtains the following rights: copyright aims to protect the specific way, how the article was written to describe an experiment and the results. Elsevier is committed to protecting and defending its work and reputation and takes allegations of infringement, plagiarism, ethical wrangling and fraud very seriously.
**This includes the publisher`s right to make commercial use and authorize it, see “Privileges granted to Elsevier” for details. For Elsevier-specific journals, the following steps apply: describes the rights related to the publication and dissemination of research results. It determines how authors (as well as their employers or funders), publishers and the general public can use, publish and distribute articles or books. These rights apply to all Elsevier authors who publish their article as a subscription or open access. In any case, we require that all Elsevier authors always be accompanied by full confirmation and, if applicable, a link to the final published version, which is hosted on Science Direct. . . .