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Research Performance Progress Report (RPPR) Grantees may access a list of progress reports that are due using the Status page in eRA Commons, and selecting.

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Presentation on theme: "Research Performance Progress Report (RPPR) Grantees may access a list of progress reports that are due using the Status page in eRA Commons, and selecting."— Presentation transcript:

1 Research Performance Progress Report (RPPR) Grantees may access a list of progress reports that are due using the Status page in eRA Commons, and selecting the Tab "List of Applications/Grants." The far right column on the resulting table entitled Action will include an RPPR link if a progress report is due for a SNAP (Streamlined Noncompeting Award Process) or Fellowship award. SNAP RPPRs are due the 15th of the month preceding the month in which the budget period ends. Fellowship progress reports are due two months before the beginning date of the next budget period.

2 RPPR Format 8 screens, one for each RPPR component A. Cover Page B. Accomplishments C. Products D. Participants E. Impact F.Changes G.Special (Agency) Reporting Requirements H.Budget – SF424 (R&R) forms Pre-populates data where possible Uses check boxes, including Nothing to Report, text entry, and PDF uploads Indicates Agency specific instructions with 2

3 Changes to non-competing continuation awards The Changes (NOT-OD ) for non-competing continuation with a start date of July 1, 2013 and beyond Awards will be placed on hold until grantees have demonstrated compliance Use of My NCBI will be required to report papers, when electronically submitting progress reports using the Research Performance Progress Report (RPPR) 3

4 What is My NCBI? A tool integrated with PubMed to track literature searches, collections of citations, and public access compliance. Key features for our discussion: Can be linked to eRA Commons accounts Commons linked users can associate publications with NIH grants Tracks NIH Public Access compliance The only way to enter publications into RPPR Creates the publications section (Section E) of PHS 2590s Other time savers: Delegation, options to share and publish bibliographies, automate searches, etc. 4

5 555 The NIH Public Access Policy Is Mandatory The Policy implements Division G, Title II, Section 218 of PL (Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2008) which states: The Director of the National Institutes of Health shall require that all investigators funded by the NIH submit or have submitted for them to the National Library of Medicine’s PubMed Central an electronic version of their final, peer- reviewed manuscripts upon acceptance for publication, to be made publicly available no later than 12 months after the official date of publication: Provided, That the NIH shall implement the public access policy in a manner consistent with copyright law. NIH Guide Notice NOT-OD NIH Guide Notice NOT-OD announces the policy is permanent, per the Consolidated Appropriations Act, What to SubmitWhen to Submit When to Make Public Where to Make Public

6 6 PubMed Central Submission Methods A B C D Author arranges with Publisher 2 to deposit published version of specific NIH-funded article in PMC. 1.See Journal list at 2.See list of Publishers at 3.NIH Manuscript submission system (NIHMS) Author confirms the article is deposited in PMC. Journal 1 deposits the published version of all NIH-funded articles in PMC. Author or delegate submits final peer reviewed manuscript to the NIHMS. Journal publisher submits final peer reviewed manuscript to the NIHMS. NIHMS sends author an asking author to approve the submitted materials for processing. Author reviews and approves the PMC- formatted manuscript.

7 777 Before an author signs a publication agreement or similar copyright transfer agreement, make sure that the agreement allows the final peer-reviewed manuscript to be submitted to NIH in accordance with the Public Access Policy. We encourage authors to consider What submission method will be used? What version of the paper will be made available on PMC? Who will submit the paper? When will it be submitted? Who will approve the submission? When can the paper be made public on PMC?

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9 Adding PubMed Citations 9

10 NIH Public Access View 10

11 Delegation in My Bibliography 11

12 Encourage your investigators to: Use My NCBI now to track public access compliance Associate papers with awards today Ensure compliance well before their annual reports are due, to avoid a last minute scramble Determine their compliance plan as they write their papers Resources at 12 Preparation is Key to Avoiding Delays in Funding

13 13 What do I do if the PubMed Central reference number (PMCID) has not been assigned yet? A PMCID is usually not available until around the time of publication (see for more information). If using submission Methods A or B, and it has been more than three months after the official date of publication, please contact the Public Access help desk. If using submission Methods C or D, please start or complete the manuscript submission process at the NIHMS. It usually takes about 6 weeks to generate a PMCID, from start to finish. A or Bhelp desk Methods C or D My paper has multiple authors and/or is funded from multiple NIH sources. Who should submit the final peer-reviewed manuscript? Any author may submit the final peer-reviewed manuscript, but each Principal Investigator and Institution is responsible for ensuring that the terms and conditions of their award are met. A final peer-reviewed manuscript need only be submitted once to the NIH Manuscript Submission system. Authors will be notified during the submission process if they try to submit a manuscript that has already been submitted. Papers can be assigned multiple NIH award numbers during submission. They can also be linked to an award via the eRA Commons when completing an electronic Progress Report, or listed as arising from any NIH award in writing when submitting an application, proposal or progress report.


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