The Journal of Community Informatics provides an opportunity for Community Informatics researchers and others to share their work with the larger community. Through the Journal's application of a rigorous peer review process, knowledge and awareness concerning the community use of Information and Communications Technology (ICT) is being brought to a wider professional audience. In addition, the Journal makes available key documents, “points of view”, notes from the field and other materials that will be of wider interest within the community of those working in Community Informatics.
Original funding for the Journal was provided by the Canadian Research Alliance for Community Innovation and Networking (CRACIN), a project funded by the Canadian Social Science and Humanities Research Council.
Review of Economic Analysis is an open access, peer reviewed economic journal. We are committed to open exchange of ideas and information. Unlike many open-access journals, we charge neither submission nor publication fees. We aim to become a leading general interest journal. We accept submissions from all fields of economics and offer rigorous refereeing process and wide dissemination.
Papers published in open access journals are read and cited more and have greater impact than those published in fee-based journals.
We are published by the Digital Initiatives at the University of Waterloo Library
Established in 1993 at the University of Waterloo, Department of Fine Arts (Film Studies), the semi-annual Kinema publishes articles, critiques of film and media literature. It also reports on international film festivals, conferences and other important events. The journal's aim is to promote the discussion of history, theory and aesthetics of film and audiovisual media from an international perspective. Kinema is listed in Ulrich's, Oxbridge and other major periodical directories.
Kinema has been publishing online and open-access since 1995, and moved from the Department of Fine Arts to the University of Waterloo Libraries’ Open Journal Systems platform in 2019.
The Canadian Journal of Optometry (CJO) is the official publication of the Canadian Association of Optometrists (CAO), a quarterly publication featuring insightful articles on clinical practice, research, and case studies, as well as practice management tips. It is published to reflect the interests of CAO's membership, each of whom receives a copy. Opinions and commentaries published in the CJO*RCO are not necessarily either the official opinion or policy of CAO unless specifically identified as such. Because legislation varies from province to province, CAO advises optometrists to consult with their provincial licensing authority before following any of the practice management advice offered in the CJO*RCO.
The Bulletin is the scholarly journal of the Association of Canadian Map Libraries and Archives.
The ACMLA Bulletin welcomes technical papers, research articles and news items that are cartographic and GIS related. Research in the Bulletin will be of interest to librarians, scholars and students from across all academic disciplines. The journal embraces a wide range of methodologies and perspectives, values collaborative and cross-disciplinary work, community partnership, and creative approaches to scholarship.
The Bulletin is published three times a year, in March, July, and November. A call for papers is typically sent out 6-8 weeks prior to publication date.
This website is used for the review process of the JIRR. For more information visit jirr.ca.
Journal of Computational Vision and Imaging Systems provides a forum for the dissemination of research results and technical advances in the field of computer vision, imaging, and artificial intelligence in various academic and industrial interests. The goal of the journal is to bring together both academia and industry to share their joint expertise to promote the advancement and application of computer vision, imaging technologies, and artificial intelligence. Journal of Computational Vision and Imaging Systems is published on demand and is the official journal of the KWVIS Society.
Topics covered by the journal include, but are not limited to:
- Reconstruction, restoration, and enhancement
- Compression and transmission
- Content-based image retrieval
- Object detection, recognition, and classification
- 3D and stereoscopic imaging and reconstruction
- Multispectral imaging, processing, and analysis
- Video processing and analytics
- Biometrics processing and analysis
- Visual quality assessment of images and video
- Computational imaging
- Machine learning / artificial intelligence
- Applications to various fields (e.g., remote sensing, health monitoring, biomedical, consumer electronics, manufacturing, life sciences)
The Legal Studies Undergraduate Journal (LSUJ) is a peer-reviewed undergraduate project hosted by the University of Waterloo Legal Studies Society. LSUJ is created and managed by undergraduate students, with assistance from graduate students and faculty, and is published annually. It is intended to showcase exemplary works completed by undergraduate students. We aim to promote the field of Critical Legal Studies while celebrating undergraduate work. The essays that have been selected highlight the vast areas of study within the Legal Studies realm with a variety of topics being covered.
The Waterloo Historical Review is an annual journal written, edited and published by undergraduate students. The goal of this journal is to celebrate and increase the visibility of the projects being undertaken by undergraduate History students at the University of Waterloo.