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Here you can either enter a journal article's DOI for example 10.1039/B605172N, or journal name, year, volume and page , for example, Chem. Rev., 2015, 107, 2411-2502, and you will be directed to that paper at the publisher's website.
When you have published an article, are you allowed to mount or self-archive this article on your professional website, on your personal website, or on your institution’s online respository? Here you can see the self-archiving and copyright policies for many journals. I have found that locating a journal by its ISSN will often retrieve the record for a journal, when searching by its name does not. Note that many publishers now allow you to self-archive the post-print, that is the final draft post-refereed,version of your article.
If your paper has a DOI, this site guides you on how you may or may not share it.
Finding Full Journal Names of Abbreviated Names
The following five websites enable you to find full journal names when you know only their abbreviations. You can also use these tools when you have a full journal name and need to know its abbreviated name.
A supplement to CASSI that contains short journal title abbreviations from early chemical literature and other historical reference sources that may not be listed in the Chemical Abstracts Service Source Index (CASSI).