Self-archiving is the act of depositing a copy of a digital object in a repository so that it is openly accessible to researchers and the public free of charge. While theses, dissertations, pre- and post-prints, and other text-based manuscripts often dominate the literature on self-depositing, datasets and software also have a place within this discourse. As part of the Open Access (OA) model, self-archiving in an open repository is considered "Green" Open Access, while "Gold" Open Access is publishing in a fully OA or a hybrid journal (cf. Harnad, et al., 2008; Harnad, 2015). This blog post discusses options available to self-archive source code so that it is openly available and citable. I begin with a discussion of the problem of source code citability. I then discuss solutions to this including integrations between source code hosting platforms and repositories, the open-access repository Zenodo, and the collaborative workspace Open Science Framework (OSF). Institutional Repositories (IRs) offer yet another option for preserving works and making them discoverable. I will discuss them in my next blog post and will limit this posting to non-IR options.