ORCID iD -- Unique, persistent identifier for researchers & scholars
A 16-digit number linked to your ORCID profile and can be submitted along with your manuscript for publication, grant proposal, and other digital dissemination of your work to connect your work with your scholarly identity.
Sign in with collaboration tools via one account that connecting all your scholarly work. For examples, sign in Open Science Framework or Overleaf as shown in the screenshots below.
It would only work if you, the author / content creator, have an ORCID iD and use it with your research output!
Choose either your mines.edu email or your personal email to register. You can always change your email associated with your ORCID iD if you graduate from or leave Mines.
Choose "Colorado School of Mines" from the "Institutional account" tab and then you will be taken to the Mines sign-in interface to sign-in and link your ORCID profile to it.
You can remove the "Alternate sign in accounts" under "Account settings" when you leave Mines.
Example: a full https URI preceded by the iD icon, both hyperlinked to the URI
Download ORCID icon: orcid.org/trademark-and-id-display-guidelines
As shown in the screenshot, from the sidebar of your profile, you can get:
Check your author profile on the publishers' website, find a field to add your ORCID iD to it. The implementation timeline of ORCID integration of various publishers can be found here. If your academic advisor is submitting the manuscript, ask them to add you as co-authors in the system with the email you used to create the author profile. Your linked ORCID iD should show up in the final publication.
Examples of ORCID integration in IEEE and ACS manuscript submission system.
See the up-to-date list of publishers requiring ORCID iD for corresponding authors at the ORCID site here.
Here, we highlight a few publishers that Mines authors work with frequently.
See a list of persistent identifiers useful in Scholarly Communication complied by National Information Standards Organization.
Here, we highlight a few most useful ones for researchers in science and engineering.
Identifiers for People (e.g. author)
Identifiers for Objects (e.g. articles)
Identifiers for Micro-objects (e.g. molecules)