CUNY allows its students, faculty and staff to access some online journals from home through the CUNY portal by using your library account number. CUNY also provides a page with information about library and journal access university-wide. For example, the JStor archive contains thousands of full-text mathematics articles available for online reading and download.
Each campus allows access by its faculty, students and staff to its available online and print journals via a similar process. CUNY’s list of campus libraries contains links to each campus library website – click on the name of the campus, then on the name of the library to get to the campus library site.
In addition to online journals, Graduate Center students have full electronic access to Springer’s Lecture Notes in Mathematics series, as well as CUNY Ph.D. dissertations via ProQuest. See the library’s E-Books FAQ page for details on how to access these materials.
MathSciNet, hosted by the American Mathematical Society, offers access to reviews of mathematical journal articles, books, and other resources, along with links to electronic resources if it is available online. You must enter your 14-digit CUNY Library ID at the link provided to access MathSciNet.
In addition to the journals available through CUNY, there are many sites online that offer access to academic journals and article preprints free of charge. Cornell University‘s ArXiv is one of the best-known science e-print sources around. You may search or browse its mathematics contents. Project Euclid, also run by Cornell University, is a full-text searchable source for mathematics and statistics journals, with different levels of paid and free access.
Those links again:
- CUNY portal
- information about CUNY library and journal access
- JStor @ CUNY
- CUNY’s list of campus libraries
- Springer’s Lecture Notes in Mathematics series
- CUNY Ph.D. dissertations via ProQuest
- CUNY GC Library E-Books FAQ
- MathSciNet @ CUNY
- ArXiv @ Cornell University
- arXiv math search or math browse
- Project Euclid