Access Date for Cited Work
This element is deprecated; avoid using it. Use <date-in-citation>.
The <access-date> element has been replaced by the <date-in-citation> element with a @content-type attribute value “access-date” that records the date on which the cited work was examined.
This element is an artifact, now used only within the <nlm-citation> element, which is deprecated. Use of this element is therefore also deprecated.
Some online resources are changing so quickly that a citation to the resource is not complete without the date on which the cited resource was examined, since a day before or a day later, the relevant material might be different. The <date-in-citation> element is now used to record such information inside <mixed-citation> and <element-citation> elements.
<!ELEMENT access-date (#PCDATA %access-date-elements;)* >
Expanded Content Model
(#PCDATA | day | era | month | season | year | x)*
This element may be contained in:
Used only in <nlm-citation>, an element-style bibliographic reference (punctuation and spacing removed) used in previous versions of this Tag Set:
<article dtd-version="1.1d3"> <front>...</front> <body>...</body> <back> <ref-list>... <ref> <nlm-citation publication-format="web"> <source>Hypertension, Dialysis & Clinical Nephrology [Internet]</source> <year content-type="copyright-year" iso-8601-date="1995">c1995–2001</year> <access-date>cited 2001 Mar 8</access-date> <publisher-loc>Hinsdale (IL)</publisher-loc> <publisher-name>Medtext, Inc.</publisher-name> <comment>Available from: <ext-link ext-link-type="url" xlink:href="www.medtext.com/hdcn.htm"> http://www.medtext.com/hdcn.htm</ext-link></comment> </nlm-citation> </ref> </ref-list> </back> </article>