Welcome to UWSpace
UWSpace is the University of Waterloo's institutional repository for the research and scholarship produced by its faculty, students, and staff. A service of the Library, UWSpace provides researchers with a free, secure, and long-term home for the presentation, dissemination, and preservation of their research and scholarship. By utilizing UWSpace researchers ensure their work achieves compliance with the Tri-Agency Open Access Policy on Publications.
Deposit your research
Making a deposit has never been easier. Complete the Library's short copyright review and deposit service form and we’ll determine the copyright status of your publications, identify the versions that are eligible for deposit, and make the deposits on your behalf. Alternatively use the UWSpace guide and the appropriate form to begin your deposit:
Communities in UWSpace
Select a community to browse its collections.
Factors Associated with the Extent of Recreation and Social Participation at Older Adult Centres in Ontario (University of Waterloo, 2019-06-14)Introduction: Social participation is considered essential for successful aging and has been shown to reduce social isolation and loneliness and improve health and well-being. Older adult centres (OACs) provide recreation ...
(University of Waterloo, 2019-06-14)Although modern technology has improved stormwater management practices, municipalities remain susceptible to urban flooding. One common method for addressing flood risk is through the application of economic policy ...
(2019)Launched in 2015, the Canadian Association of Research Libraries (CARL) Portage Network is dedicated to the shared stewardship of research data in Canada through developing a national research data culture, fostering a ...
(Elsevier, 2019-01)School aged children with progressive myopia show large accommodative lags to blur only cue which is suggestive of a large depth of focus (DOF). While DOF measures are lacking in this age group, their blur detection and ...
(University of Waterloo, 2019-06-12)In this thesis, we study notions of complexity related to computable structures. We first study degrees of categoricity for computable tree structures. We show that, for any computable ordinal $\alpha$, there exists a ...