Wananga landing Wananga landing
Referencing style

Informally published works

28 September 2023

Work published informally is available online from e-print repositories (such as arXiv), institutional repositories (such as the UC Research Repository), personal websites, and more. Learn how to reference informally published works.

    • An informally published work may not be peer reviewed or it may be the author’s final, peer-reviewed manuscript as accepted for publication. For peer-reviewed works, if possible refer to the final formally published version.

    Author, A. A., & Author, B. B. (Year). Title of the work: Subtitle of the work. Name of Repository or Website. DOI or URL

    Bond, C., & Brough, M. (2007). The meaning of culture within public health practice: Implications for the study of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander health. QUT ePrints.

    Dombroski, K., & Healy, S. (2018). Surviving well together. UC Research Repository.

    Kingi, T. K. (2005). Māori mental health: Past trends, current issues, and Māori responsiveness. Massey University.

    Wuest, T., Kusiak, A., Dai, T., & Tayur, S. R. (2020, May 11). Impact of COVID-19 on manufacturing and supply networks – The case for AI-inspired digital transformation. SSRN.


    In-text citations

    Bond and Brough (2007) ... OR ... (Bond & Brough, 2007)

    Dombroski and Healy (2018) ... OR ... (Dombroski & Healy, 2018)

    Kingi (2005) ... OR ... (Kingi, 2005)

    Wuest et al. (2020) ... OR ... (Wuest et al., 2020)

    • Usually the year alone is used in the Date area of the reference for informally published works. If a work is updated (e.g., Wuest et al., 2020), provide the exact date of the revision (APA Style Experts, personal communication, May 21, 2021).
    • See also
    Privacy Preferences

    By clicking "Accept All Cookies", you agree to the storing of cookies on your device to enhance site navigation, analyse site usage, and assist in our marketing efforts.