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I am looking for the rare paper " Shinziro Mori, Allgemeine Z.P.I.-Ringe, J. Sci. Hirosima Univ. Ser. A. 10 (1940), 117–136. ". Can anyone help me to find it or any help?

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    $\begingroup$ Most university libraries have Interlibrary loan (ILL). $\endgroup$ Jan 5, 2016 at 17:56
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    $\begingroup$ I would request it via Interlibrary loan and let librarians worry how to get it. They may of course fail. $\endgroup$ Jan 5, 2016 at 18:16
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    $\begingroup$ In my experience, ILL specialists NEVER failed. They form a network and can ask each other. Once they even found for me a paper in a journal which existed for less than one year during the civil war in Russia:-) $\endgroup$ Jan 5, 2016 at 18:25
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    $\begingroup$ The University of Michigan has the most complete math collection of any university math library in the United States (due to historical reasons), so it is usually a good idea to contact their math librarian when such a dilemma arises (or to suggest your ILL person contact them). They have physical copies of that journal going back to the beginning, with some gaps among volumes 10--17 (perhaps due to WWII), and have part of volume 10: mirlyn.lib.umich.edu/Record/000535146/Holdings#1 Maybe pp. 117--136 is low enough to be part of the volume 10 that they have? $\endgroup$
    – nfdc23
    Jan 5, 2016 at 23:20
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    $\begingroup$ Hathitrust has scanned the University of Michigan copy of volume 10, and the limited search that it offers shows that the article by Mori is indeed there. $\endgroup$ Jan 5, 2016 at 23:35

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This does not appear to be available online as the (now) Hiroshima Mathematical Journal only offers volumes from 2000 onwards, so you will need to look for a hard copy.

The title is available in WorldCat, which in my experience tends to have accurate results of the libraries near you that have the title. If one of those is near you, the simplest thing might be to just go there. If they are too far to travel, the next thing to try is inter-library loan, as mentioned in the comments, for which you should consult your institution's librarian (or the nearest public library if you're independent).

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