Publish data & software

Some elements of the research cycle deserve more attention than they usually get. Think data, software, materials and methods – what happens to these when your research project is finished?

You can get credit for all your hard work collecting research data, developing software, writing code and tweaking your methods by publishing brief, peer-reviewed articles in one of our four multidisciplinary, open access journals specialising in data, software, hardware, methods and protocols.

How does it work?

By publishing single elements of the research cycle, you can help other researchers easily find and cite new types of information to apply to their research and reproduce results, keeping the whole research cycle alive. A template-based article format means your work is easy to prepare and submit, and ensures the finished article complements your full research paper.

Make an impact with your research elements: SoftwareX Citescore 2017 is 10.13!

To find out more, click on one of the journal titles below or watch our video

About Mendeley Data

Mendeley Data is a open, free-to-use research data repository, which enables researchers to make their research data publicly available. Benefits of sharing research data include complying with funder mandates, enabling reuse by other researchers, and increasing reproducibility, transparency and trust of the original research.

Computational Physics journals

Astronomy and Computing

Computational Condensed Matter

Computer Physics Communications

View Articles published in Computer Physics CommunicationsHomepageScienceDirectMendeley CPC Library
Journal of Computational Physics


Sharing Research Data

Research data forms the backbone of your research article and provides the foundation on which scientific, technical and medical knowledge is built. As a researcher, you are increasingly encouraged, or even mandated, to make your research data available, accessible, discoverable and usable.

Results in Physics (Citescore 2.01) has introduced Microarticles. Microarticles allow researchers to publish interesting data that have not grown into a full piece of research. Or to share a follow-up research result to a previously published paper.

Learn more