Welcome to Scholars' Bank

Scholars' Bank is the open access repository for the intellectual work of faculty, students, and staff at the University of Oregon. It also houses materials from certain partner institution collections. Open access journals, student projects, theses and dissertations, pre- and post-print articles, instructional resources, and university archival material are all candidates for deposit.

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Recently Added

  • Ellis, Lesa K. (University of Oregon, 2002-08)
    Individual differences in temperament, executive functioning, and pubertal maturation play an important role in adolescent psychosocial outcomes, as do parenting and risk variables. These studies examined relations between ...
  • Radcliffe, Damian (Thomson Reuters Foundation, 2021)
    This report explores the untold story of how the COVID crisis has impacted on journalists – and journalism - in Emerging Economies and the Global South. It’s a story told not only through the insights of industry leaders, ...
  • Bodenhamer, Michael; Curry, Marshall; Freeman, Tulani; Mmari, Cleven (Department of Planning, Public Policy & Management, University of Oregon, 2018)
    The aim of this mixed methods study is to explore and contribute to the literature by describing how associations develop and support diversity and inclusion (D&I) practices. The study was conducted using an online survey, ...
  • Freed, Brooke; Friedman, Amber; Lawlis, Sarah; Stapleton, Angie (Department of Planning, Public Policy & Management, University of Oregon, 2018-06)
    This research was conducted to assess the effectiveness of the methods that Oregon community colleges and public universities use to designate courses that use no cost and low-cost textbooks or course materials in response ...
  • Silva, Lucas C. R.; Corrêa, Rodrigo Studart; Wright, Jamie L.; Bonfirm, Barbara; Hendricks, Lauren; Gavin, Daniel G.; Muniz, Aleksander Westphal; Martins, Gilvan Coimbra; Motta, Antônio Carlos Vargas; Barbosa, Julierme Zimmer; Melo, Vander de Freitas; Young, Scott D.; Broadley, Martin R.; Santos, Roberto V. (Nature Research, 2021-01-04)
    Amazonian Dark Earths (ADEs) are unusually fertile soils characterised by elevated concentrations of microscopic charcoal particles, which confer their distinctive colouration. Frequent occurrences of pre-Columbian artefacts ...

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