An issue by the publisher, which may contain various states, usually to the priority of copies within the first edition.
Copies of a publication with a specific date on the cover (eg the January 2002 issue)
Copies of a book made up from sheets of a given printing but with the addition of (for instance) a new title-page. jansenist binding A binding with an austere exterior, sometimes with elaborate doublures.
The part of a journal that is published at one time. Journals may publish issues on a monthly, quarterly, or other basis. See also volume.
A particular publication, complete in itself, of a serial or periodical which is issued at intervals or in parts.
all copies of a particular publication that are published on the same date.
A single copy of a periodical. Journal A scholarly or professional periodical. Keyword A term descriptive of a topic or idea, but which is not necessarily a descriptor (cf) or subject heading (cf), that is, a word that is used more generally or loosely.
one of a series published periodically; "she found an old issue of the magazine in her dentist's waitingroom"
prepare and issue for public distribution or sale; "publish a magazine or newspaper"
an indication of this, but pretty soon lawyers are going to realise that you are publishing on a global basis, with all the legal implications that that entails
a priority in our relations with Laos
All the copies of a specific periodical published on the same date. A subscription entitles the subscriber to receive one copy of each issue. In libraries, all the issues of a periodical published during the same calendar year are usually bound together in a single annual volume.
Formed when journal or magazine articles are combined for publication.
Similar to edition.
A uniquely dated and numbered part of a periodical.
The part of a specific serial published on a particular date. Could also be called the 'number'. Several issues normally make up a volume. Individual issues are usually soft-covered and unbound; when all the issues of a particular volume have been published, they may be hard-bound together.
A single unit of a journal. Journals are published one issue at a time. A set number of issues will comprise a volume.
A single, discrete unit of a periodical title formed when several articles are combined for publication. Usually uniquely numbered or dated. Example: Newsweek, July 14, 1997 represents a particular issue of the magazine Newsweek.
A unit in a volume. For example: 26(5) = volume 26, issue 5. E-F H-I K-L M-O T-Z
A change, textual or otherwise, made after the book has been published. (e.g.: The first issue of Mark Twain's A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court has an "s"-like ornament between "The" and "King" on page 59. In the case of many of C. S. Forester's books, sheets were printed but not bound at the same time; when they were, sometimes years later, they were bound in differently colored bindings. The color of the binding then became an issue point.)
a specific publication, complete in itself, of a serial or periodical. Usually indicated in a citation as "n" (number) or "i" (issue) and an issue number.
occurs when a portion of an edition is intentionally published differently from the rest of the edition. For example, there are two issues of a book if sets of sheets are bound by two different publishers, each using a different binding cloth. see also State
A division of a periodical publication such as a journal, serial, magazine or newspaper, published and numbered sequentially. Periodical issues are usually published at regular time intervals and consolidated into annual volumes.
a part, usually numbered, of a journal volume, (e.g., Veterinary Surgery, v.32, Issue 1, Jan/Feb. 2003)
copies from even a single impression of a book may sometimes end up on the market in somewhat altered form - with, for example, a particular passage excised: this gives rise to what are known as separate publisher's issues within the impression.
All the copies of an edition sold at any one time. Each issue will normally have its own title-page. Successive issues of the same edition may have other minor textual differences.
Every single part of a periodical or serial publication bearing its own number and date.
A unique document that is part of a serial that could be identified by words, numbers, or date of publication.
All the copies of a periodical with the same cover date and distributed at the same time.
The priority of copies within the first edition. aid In: May be a letter or other sheets inserted loosely into a book.
A single numbered or dated issue of a series, a periodical or a serial publication. They are usually so thin that two or more may be bound together to form a volume that can then be stored in the stacks.
All copies of a magazine of the date given on the cover. This is not necessarily the on-sale date (see definition).
journals are published in volumes - volumes are published in parts called issues. For example, FAZE magazine publishes 4 issues per year.
Painos Upplaga See Edition
Synonymous with State, referring to the priority of copies within the first edition.
The number assigned by the publisher to a separately issued part of one particular volume of a journal. See also volume. In the following example, the article appeared on pages 116-123 in issue 3 of volume 9 of the journal Research Strategies, published in the summer of 1991: Example: Oâ€™Hanlon, Nancy. â€œBegin at the End: A Model for Research Skills Instruction.â€ Research Strategies 9:3 (Summer 1991), pp. 116-123.
When a printing of an edition is altered by the printer or publisher during manufacture you will have variant issue.