Brock University Digital Repository
Brock University’s Digital Repository is an online archive showcasing and preserving the Brock community’s scholarly output as well as items from the Library’s Special Collections and Archives. Researchers can disseminate their work by depositing it in this Open Access repository, which provides free, immediate access to users while also allowing Brock scholars to track downloads and views of their scholarship.
For more information, see the repository's policies and procedures.
Share Your Work - Not sure where to start? Have Library Staff deposit your work on your behalf. Just fill in this form and we'll proceed on your behalf.
Self Submission - Deposit your paper or research material directly into the repository. Simply login with your Portal Information at this link and follow along.
Thesis Submission - If you need to submit your thesis to the repository to complete your graduation requirements you can do so here. Login with your Portal Information and fill in the form.
Communities in DSpace
Select a community to browse its collections.
This thesis describes chemoenzymatic formal total syntheses of tetrodotoxin and a concise synthetic approach to daphenylline. Advanced intermediates for the syntheses of tetrodotoxin reported by the groups of Fukuyama, ...
The synthesis and study of select 3d and/or 4f coordination complexes prepared from crown ether and Schiff-base dual compartmental macrocycles are described herein, working towards the discovery and study of new families ...
Synthesizing Self-Healing and Recyclable Silicones Using the Diels-Alder Reaction as a Cross-Linker: Investigation of Various Dienes and Dienophile Systems This thesis focuses on the synthesis of recyclable and self-healing polysiloxane elastomer networks. These features were achieved through the use of thermally reversible Diels-Alder (DA) and retro-Diels-Alder (rDA) reactions. ...
(John Hopkins University Press, 2019)
Utilizing ESL Learners’ Socio-Cognitive Resources to Enhance General Academic Vocabulary Acquisition This study examined the extent to which English as a Second Language Learner (ESL) graduate students’ socio-cognitive resources (the combination of culturally relevant imagery and first language (L1) facilitate their Second ...