Permissions & Copyright

The contents of this journal are protected by international copyright.

You may not reproduce entire articles in any form without first obtaining written permission from us. To do this you will need to first contact us, we will then get in contact with the relevant author(s) to obtain their consent.

You may however quote parts of articles, as long as the journal and author(s) are referenced in full.

Images, models, scripts and other resources used in articles, cannot be reproduced outside this journal, except by the author or designer who created them or if written permission to do so has been provided. For example, when permission has been given to translate and/or re-publish an article.

You may however adapt, alter, transform or build upon these resources as long as you:

  1. Give the original author the apropriate credit, and
  2. Only distribute the resulting work in a free and public forum similar to this one.

In other words you may not use these resources for commercial gain but feel free to build upon, expand and/or help develop what the authors have begun.

How to reference Natural Frequency articles

A standard type of reference in keeping with the Modern Language Association citation style (or similar) is fine by us. For example:

Author 1, Author 2. Article title goes here.
Natural Frequency Journal
ISSN: 1833-7570, Issue No. 004, November 01, 2007.

If referencing on another website, then an active URL link for would be very much appreciated too.


Natural Frequency Journal, its staff, and its contributing authors (Natural Frequency) warrant that the text, images, code, formuli, algorithms (any/all material and resources) used in this journal has worked for us, but we do not claim that they will work in every situation.

Natural Frequency cannot be held responsible for the misguided or inappropriate use of resources, or the failure of resources to perform as expected.

Before utilising any Natural Frequency resources, be sure to read the discussions associated with the article in which you found the resource. If there are known issues -- for example, if a method is inapplicable to a particular design scenario or climate -- Natural Frequency readers will likely have discussed this already. Some may even have come up with a better solution that makes what was described in the article even more useful.

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