Subscribe
Subscribe
MY AMERICAN SCIENTIST
LOG IN! REGISTER!
SEARCH
 
Logo IMG

Annual Site Licensing Fees

An American Scientist Online site license allows institutions to provide users with  24-hour access to all content published in American Scientist magazine. The contents of the site include both the current issue and an archive of back issues, as well as other related content. They are fully searchable, and full-text search results can be viewed and printed by the user.

Download the American Scientist Institutional Site Licensing Agreement Form.

Universities, Colleges and Academic Research Institutions

Full-time equivalents:

  • 5,000 or fewer: $275
  • 5,001 – 30,000: $375
  • 30,001 or more: $575

Public Libraries, High Schools and Not-for-Profits

  • Flat annual fee: $275

Corporations, Other For-Profits and Government Agencies

Full-time equivalents:

  • 5,000 or fewer: $375
  • 5,001 - 30,000: $825
  • 30,001 or more: $1,175

All prices listed above include an institutional print subscription to American Scientist magazine.

Other Categories:

For further information on pricing or about acquiring a site license to American Scientist, email us at: subs@amsci.org.


comments powered by Disqus
 

Connect With Us:

Facebook Icon Sm Twitter Icon Google+ Icon Pinterest Icon RSS Feed Instagram Icon

Subscribe to Free eNewsletters!


Latest Multimedia

VIDEO: The Promise and Peril of Drones

CummingsDrones

The automation of tasks at work and at home is just around the corner, including driving cars, piloting planes, delivering packages, and transporting weapons. Unmanned aerial vehicles are rapidly evolving to meet both society’s and the military’s needs in automation and better efficiency.
During her time as one of the first female fighter pilots in the US Navy, Dr. Missy Cummings observed that computers could take off and land a plane more precisely than humans. Because of this breakthrough and her fascination with this growing technology, she began human–drone interaction research.

To view all multimedia content, click "Latest Multimedia."


Latest Blog

201502_16Timblin205

Thirteen Ways of Looking at a Robotic Arm
By Dianne Timblin
An homage to the tireless, endlessly useful robotic arm. Patented in 1961 and first used in a GM manufacturing line, it has since been cast in countless roles. We’ve assembled a collection of videos intended to convey a broad cross-section of cultural touchpoints for this evolving technology.

Click "Latest Blog" to view all blogs.


RSS Feed Subscription

Receive notification when new content is posted from the entire website, or choose from the customized feeds available.


Read Past Issues on JSTOR

JSTOR, the online academic archive, contains complete back issues of American Scientist from 1913 (known then as the Sigma Xi Quarterly) through 2005.

The table of contents for each issue is freely available to all users; those with institutional access can read each complete issue.

View the full collection here.


Subscribe to American Scientist