doi example

doi example

doi example

A digital object identifier (DOI) is a unique alphanumeric string assigned by a registration agency (the International DOI Foundation) to identify content and provide a persistent link to its location on the internet. The publisher assigns a DOI when your article is published and made available electronically.
All DOI numbers begin with a 10 and contain a prefix and a suffix separated by a slash. The prefix is a unique number of four or more digits assigned to organizations; the suffix is assigned by the publisher and was designed to be flexible with publisher identification standards.

Doi example
A DOI (Digital Object Identifier) is a standardized unique number given to many (but not all) articles, papers, & books, by some publishers, to identify a particular publication.
If you have a reference and can’t find the DOI number, or have a DOI number and are missing the reference, click here to search Crossref.

A digital object identifier (DOI) is a permanent, unique string of characters that identifies specific digital content such as an online article, dataset, image, etc.). Ideally, when a DOI is assigned (by a publisher, repository host, etc.), there is metadata and a URL which is associated with the DOI which makes the DOI ‘resolvable’ (point to the digital object or to a web resource that gives you more information about the digital object).
All DOI numbers begin with a 10 and contain a prefix and a suffix separated by a slash. The prefix is a unique number assigned to organizations; the suffix is assigned by the the organization.

Doi example
Title of article:
Current and new approaches in GMO detection: Challenges and solutions
Journal that contains the article:
BioMed Research International

In their review of the literature (Knapik et al., 2015)…
To be made up of:

For more information on creating and citing DOI links, visit the DOI website.
A Digital Object Identifier (DOI) is a unique code which can be used to cite and link electronic documents. A DOI is guaranteed never to change, so you can use it to link permanently to electronic documents.

References:

http://apus.libanswers.com/writing/faq/2179
http://guides.lib.uw.edu/hsl/doi
http://libguides.scf.edu/c.php?g=518012
http://libguides.ioe.ac.uk/c.php?g=482485&p=3299866
http://service.elsevier.com/app/answers/detail/a_id/9835/supporthub/sciencedirect/~/how-can-i-use-a-doi-link%3F/
http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/reference

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