What is a Scholarly Journal Article? Chances are you'll need to find a scholarly journal article for a research paper or project in the near future. But, wait, what is a "scholarly journal article?" How is it different from a popular source like a newspaper or magazine article? Let's reduce the confusion on scholarly journal articles. Scholarly journals enable scholars -- experts in a particular academic field -- to communicate their research with other experts in that field through publishing articles and to stay current by reading about other scholars' work. Consequently, scholarly journals create a community of scholars who are all participating in a kind of "conversation" in that academic field. Rather than a face-to-face conversation, this is a formal conversation, which takes place over months and years through written documents. The most important part of this long term written conversation - what makes it a "scholarly" conversation, as opposed to popular - is what's called the "peer review process." The peer review process works like this: in order for a scholar to get published in a scholarly journal, his or her expert peers must read their work and critique it. These "peer reviewers" make sure that the scholar has cited the appropriate experts in the discipline, made valid and well-supported arguments, and has written the article on a topic that is appropriate for that particular journal. This rigorous evaluation process ensures that scholarly work meets a higher standard than popular publications. So, why is this important for you? First, the information in a scholarly text has been rigorously evaluated, so it is more reliable and credible than information in popular sources. Second, reading scholarly journal articles for your papers or projects can give you insight into the ways of thinking of experts in that field. Finally, every scholarly text has extensive bibliographies that introduce you to important texts in the field, which can help you extend your research in that area. When you read the articles and books the scholar cited in her article, you are taking part in the scholarly conversation. Okay, so, brass tacks: let's say you are in a research database and you only want scholarly articles. How do you do it? In EBSCO's Academic Search Complete, a common research database, you check the box for "Scholarly (Peer Reviewed) Journals" before clicking the search button. That's it. Now, all of your results will be scholarly articles. For more information, check out the "How Do I...?" section of the Libraries Web site or contact a UW Librarian by clicking the Ask Us! link on any Libraries Web page.
Views: 59931 University of Washington Libraries
My second essay tips video. Conducting a comprehensive literature review is an important part of any research project. Here are my tips for how to use Google Scholar effectively to quickly and easily find the academic papers, journal articles or books you need to write that essay or complete that dissertation. This is the second in a series of videos I'm hoping to produce while undertaking my PhD at the University of Exeter on tips for students at university or college whether undergraduate, postgraduate or otherwise. Further Reading The Academic Skills Handbook by Diana Hopkins and Tom Reid US: https://amzn.to/2NBDAnf UK: https://amzn.to/2NBJIfb The Study Skills Handbook by Stella Cottrell US: https://amzn.to/2NDeIvh UK: https://amzn.to/2OTyneu [The above are affiliate links. I receive a small kickback from anything you buy which, in turn, helps to support the channel.] If you've enjoyed this video and would like to see more including my What The Theory? series in which I provide some snappy introductions to key theories in the humanities as well as PhD vlogs in which I talk about some of the challenges of being a PhD student then do consider subscribing. Thanks for watching! Twitter: @Tom_Nicholas Website: www.tomnicholas.com
Views: 55506 Tom Nicholas
Confused? Why wouldn't you be? This presentation will sort out the difference between articles, journals, and databases.
Views: 20229 lehmanlibrary
Research Minutes is a series for undergraduate students at Cornell University covering library research topics. This segment discusses how to recognize and find scholarly journal articles.
Views: 192183 olinlibrary
This video is based on the 6th edition of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association. It explains how to include journal and magazine articles with a volume/issue number in your Reference List for both print (0:29) and online with a DOI (1:57) and online without a DOI (2:54), and where to find the information you need for your reference (2:13). For articles without any volume or issue number watch our video "APA Style Reference List: How to Reference Newpapers, Newsletters, & Magazines Articles - http://youtu.be/3T5bx5HVPwc The content was created by Crystal Rose, Public Services Librarian, Memorial University Libraries, in partnership with the university's department of Distance Education, Learning & Teaching Support. Other videos in the APA series: Referencing Sources in APA Style: A Basic Introduction - http://youtu.be/gGtkh_-9OC0 How to Format Your Paper in APA Style - http://youtu.be/dYRZh-llIBo How to Reference Books: http://youtu.be/QkFyDiSgSBM How to Reference eBooks: http://youtu.be/RGHquh2V6fk How to Reference Websites: http://youtu.be/4tNfa2zVuWE How to Reference Canadian Government Documents: http://youtu.be/HskLqwlEqf0 How to Reference Multiple Authors - http://youtu.be/gNYr5Ue-6gk How to Reference a Citation Within a Citation - http://youtu.be/rqui6nHVYMw
Views: 93682 Memorial University Libraries
The first pilot to my Essay Tips series! I share my method for reading and understanding a journal article or paper quickly and efficiently including how to take good, concise notes and remember useful citations. If your method differs from mine or you think you can give me some pointers then let me know in the comments! This is the first in a series of videos I'm hoping to produce while undertaking my PhD at the University of Exeter on tips for students at university or college whether undergraduate, postgraduate or otherwise. Note: The programme to the left (which I highlight in) is Mendeley. Apologies for forgetting to state this in the video!! If you've enjoyed this video then please do check out the rest of my channel. I generally put out new videos every Tuesday and Friday discussing theatre and playwriting from the perspective of an aspirant and (some might say) emerging playwright, theatre maker and academic. My tagging system was borrowed from this article on The Thesis Whisperer: https://thesiswhisperer.com/2015/10/28/how-evernote-can-help-you-with-your-literature-review/ Further Reading The Academic Skills Handbook by Diana Hopkins and Tom Reid US: https://amzn.to/2NBDAnf UK: https://amzn.to/2NBJIfb The Study Skills Handbook by Stella Cottrell US: https://amzn.to/2NDeIvh UK: https://amzn.to/2OTyneu [The above are affiliate links. I receive a small kickback from anything you buy which, in turn, helps to support the channel.]
Views: 61245 Tom Nicholas
Discover the four A’s with editor Professor David Simon, as he offers advice on what to think about before you start to write an article. About us: Taylor & Francis Group partners with world-class authors, from leading scientists and researchers, to scholars and professionals operating at the top of their fields. Together, we publish in all areas of the Humanities, Social Sciences, Behavioural Sciences, Science, Technology and Medicine sectors. We are one of the world’s leading publishers of scholarly journals, books, eBooks, text books and reference works. For more author insights follow us at: https://www.facebook.com/tandfauthorservices https://twitter.com/tandfauthorserv https://www.linkedin.com/company/taylor-&-francis-group To browse our 2600+ journals visit: http://www.tandfonline.com And learn more about Informa at: https://informa.com/
Views: 66742 Taylor & Francis
This video will show you how to quickly dissect a peer-reviewed scholarly journal article for discussing in a research paper or course discussion board.
Views: 10639 DrCraigMarkson
Ever wondered how I consume research so fast? I'm going to describe the process i use to read lots of machine learning research papers fast and efficiently. It's basically a 3-pass approach, i'll go over the details and show you the extra resources I use to learn these advanced topics. You don't have to be a PhD, anyone can read research papers. It just takes practice and patience. Please Subscribe! And like. And comment. That's what keeps me going. Want more education? Connect with me here: Twitter: https://twitter.com/sirajraval Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/sirajology instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sirajraval More learning resources: http://www.arxiv-sanity.com/ https://www.reddit.com/r/MachineLearning/ https://www.elsevier.com/connect/infographic-how-to-read-a-scientific-paper https://www.quora.com/How-do-I-start-reading-research-papers-on-Machine-Learning https://www.reddit.com/r/MachineLearning/comments/6rj9r4/d_how_do_you_read_mathheavy_machine_learning/ https://machinelearningmastery.com/how-to-research-a-machine-learning-algorithm/ http://www.sciencemag.org/careers/2016/03/how-seriously-read-scientific-paper Join us in the Wizards Slack channel: http://wizards.herokuapp.com/ And please support me on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=3191693 Signup for my newsletter for exciting updates in the field of AI: https://goo.gl/FZzJ5w Hit the Join button above to sign up to become a member of my channel for access to exclusive content!
Views: 203864 Siraj Raval
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0/ Transcript: So you've found a source that you want to use for your assignment but you've also been told that you should only use scholarly journal articles. So how do you know if the source you've found is actually a scholarly journal article? To find out, answer the following two questions: Is the source from a peer-reviewed journal? And is it an article? First, make sure that the journal in which your article is published is peer reviewed. Some search tools offer a one-click option to narrow your search results to those articles classified as peer reviewed. However, these options are not always accurate. A more reliable approach involves checking the website for the journal itself. Journals will often identify themselves as peer-reviewed on their site, though sometimes they'll use the word "refereed," which is just another word for peer reviewed. Start by navigating to the section of the website that describes the journal's mission. This section is often labelled using phrases like "About us," "Aims and Scope," or "Mission statement." Journals will often use these sections to highlight their status as peer reviewed because it brings with it a certain prestige. For example, the journal Ethnic and Racial Studies describes itself as a publication in which all articles "are peer reviewed to a high standard." The journal may also mention its peer review process in the section of its website that outlines the process for submitting articles for publication. This section is sometimes called "submission guidelines" or "instructions for authors." Second, make sure that your source is actually an article. In addition to publishing full-length research articles, journals sometimes publish other types of content like book reviews, editorials, and commentary. You may find evidence that what you're looking at is an article in the source itself. For example, some articles identify themselves as articles in their introductory paragraphs. Similarly, book reviews and editorials often begin with headings that indicate what type of source they are. If you're still unsure, check the headings in the table of contents for the issue of the journal in which your source is published. Let's say you're looking at the source called "From heroes to vulnerable victims" which is published in volume 36, issue 7 of the journal Ethnic and Racial Studies. To view the table of contents, navigate to the website for the journal, then to the page for the specific issue that contains your source. The table of contents for this issue has the headings "Original Articles" and "Book Reviews." Our source is found under the heading "Original Articles," which confirms that the source is indeed an article. In sum, if your source is from a peer-reviewed journal and if it's actually an article, chances are your source is a scholarly journal article. Keep in mind, however, that there's a lot of variation in the ways in which journal content is published, so the methods described in this video may not work in all instances. If you're still unsure about any of the sources you've found — or you have any questions at all — just ask us.
Views: 637 U of G Library
13 TIPS FOR WRITING A GREAT JOURNAL ARTICLE: This short video by John Bond of Riverwinds Consulting gives tips on writing a journal article. FIND OUT more about John Bond and his publishing consulting practice at www.RiverwindsConsulting.com JOHN'S NEW BOOK is “Scholarly Publishing: A Primer” To find out more about the book: https://www.booksbyjohnbond.com/about-scholarly-publishing Buy it at Amazon: http://amzn.to/2jqaLPp SEND IDEAS for John to discuss on Publishing Defined. Email him at [email protected] or see http://www.PublishingDefined.com CONNECT Twitter: https://twitter.com/JohnHBond/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/johnbondnj/ Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/113338584717955505192/ Goodreads: https://www.goodreads.com/user/show/51052703-john-bond/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/JohnBond/ TRANSCRIPT Hi there. I am John Bond from Riverwinds Consulting and this is Publishing Defined. Today I have 13 tips for writing a great academic article or paper. First, let us start before any writing has occurred. Think about whether the effort is justified. Is the topic new and novel in the field? Is the article about a particularly timely topic in your area? Don’t just write an article because you can; rather look to make a difference. Second, think about where you want to submit the manuscript. Be a loyal reader of any journal you intend to submit to; do not just pick one out of an online search. Know the mission of the publication. This will allow you to focus your writing on that journal. Third, follow the instruction or guidelines for authors for that journal very closely, particularly in regard to length and format. Now, let us look at mechanics. The fourth tip is to follow closely the appropriate style manual. Whether the AMA, APA, Chicago style guides, or others, you will benefit by understanding these guidelines in your field. Fifth, short and concise is always better. This applies to the entire manuscript but also to sentence length and paragraph length as well. No one ever said, “I wish that paper was longer.” Ruthlessly delete all extraneous materials. Sixth, follow accepted practices in regard to grammar and style. If you do not know the expected practices find someone that does. Also, read the articles in the journals you are submitting to so you can understand the tone of these articles. Now, let us look at the content presentation. Seventh, when the paper is written, review the abstract very, very closely. Many people will read only the abstract and it needs to be flawless. Make sure it conforms to the abstract format in your intended publication. Eight, consider the article title very carefully. Avoid a boring title which is really just a label. Consider something thought provoking or maybe even provocative, but do not stray so far that it is corny or sensational. Ninth, make sure any tables, charts, images, or graphics are essential and created in a quality fashion. Does each item standalone by itself? Lastly, let us consider the review of the manuscript before submission. My tenth tip is to read the final manuscript aloud several times. This helps for clarity and language. Eleventh, aside from having the content reviewed by your peers before submission, have others outside your field read the paper as well. Listen closely to any suggestions they have. Twelfth, avoid any hint of plagiarism. Always cite your sources. Never take any passage or ideas from others. An error here can affect your career or reputation. Finally, I know many people that watch these videos are non-English language speakers that may be submitting to an English language journal. If so, I suggest having a native English language colleague or speaker read and help craft the paper before submission. This will likely increase the quality of the final product and therefore increase the likelihood of acceptance. If you do not know anyone to help with this, there are many editorial services that will now assist for a fee. Or email me for suggestions of editors that can help with this. At the end of the day, there is no secret to success. Attention to detail and a careful review of the language will hopefully improve your work.
Views: 9840 John Bond
How to Find Academic Articles A Partial Perspective This video explains exactly how you can find academic articles and other scholarly sources without having to subscribe to an expensive journal! Very useful information for students and anybody else hoping to get scientific articles for free. We use these same techniques to find articles for all of our own videos. Enjoy! ---------------------------------------- Chat with a partial perspective on Facebook: https://goo.gl/qGfff6 Twitter: https://goo.gl/8JhikZ Instagram: https://goo.gl/gcK6mZ Topics: Spotting scholarly sources how to find academic articles on google how to find scholarly articles finding academic sources academic writing search for research papers
Views: 1009 A Partial Perspective
What is a peer-reviewed article? What is the difference between a scholarly source and a popular source? What are librarians for? Watch for answers to all these questions and more! "Rest (For A While) (Demo)" by The Orchestral Movement of 1932 is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Noncommercial (3.0) license. http://ccmixter.org/files/jacksontorreal/22603 Record scratch sound effect by luffy is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution (3.0) license. http://www.freesound.org/people/luffy/sounds/3536/ To contact the creator of this video, email [email protected]
Views: 64781 Carnegie Vincent Library
Someday soon, you'll need to find a scholarly journal article for a project or research paper. Awesome. No problem. But, wait a second, what is a "scholarly journal article?" How is it different from a popular source like a newspaper or magazine article? Good question! Let's break down the differences. Scholarly journals enable scholars -- experts in a particular academic field -- to communicate their research with other experts by publishing articles and to stay current by reading about other scholars' work. Consequently, scholarly journals create a community of experts who are all participating in a kind of "conversation" in that academic field. Rather than a face-to-face conversation, this is a formal conversation, which takes place over months and years through these scholarly articles. The most important part of this long term written conversation - what makes it a "scholarly" conversation - is what's called the "peer review process." The peer review process works like this: in order for a scholar to get published in a scholarly journal, his or her expert peers must first read their work and critique it. These "peer reviewers" make sure the scholar has made valid arguments, and that he or she has cited appropriate experts in the field to support the argument. This is why you may hear scholarly articles referred to as peer-reviewed articles. These terms are often used interchangeably. This rigorous evaluation process ensures scholarly work meets a higher standard than popular publications and allows other scholars to rely on these articles for their own research. So, why is this important for you? First, the information in a scholarly text has been carefully evaluated, so it is more reliable and credible than information in popular sources. Second, reading scholarly journal articles for your projects can give you insight into professional argumentation and research practices. Finally, every scholarly text has extensive bibliographies that introduce you to important texts in the field, which can help you extend your research in that area. When you read the articles and books the scholar cited in his or her article, you are taking part in the scholarly conversation -- and getting leads additional sources! Okay, so where are these scholarly articles hiding? Let's say you're in a research database and you only want scholarly articles. How do you do it? In EBSCO's Academic Search Complete, you check the box for "Scholarly (Peer Reviewed) Journals" before clicking the search button. This limits the search results to material found in peer-reviewed publications. Note that some material in these publications, such as book reviews and editorials, may not be peer-reviewed. To make sure, click the article title and check that the document type is an "article" or "journal article." Other research databases have similar interfaces. For more information, please, Ask Us.
Views: 16493 University of Washington Libraries
This video demonstrates the parts of a scholarly or academic journal article. Offers pictures and brief descriptions of the sections including abstract, reference list, discussion, and methods. The video aims to help students understand academic articles.
Views: 7366 Bowman Library
Review of a model APA paper for the critique and presentation assignment of PSYC 334, Summer 2014.
Views: 96661 David Taylor
UPDATE: MLA has published a new, 8th edition. Some of the recommendations for citing are quite different. We are currently working on a new video series. Please see our online guide for help with MLA 8th edition: http://www.library.mun.ca/researchtools/guides/citations/mla/ This video explains how to format your paper according to the 7th edition of the MLA Handbook. We'll go over margins (1:02), font (1:10), spacing (1:15), page numbering (1:19), title page (1:36), tables/figures (2:22) and Works Cited list (3:41). The content was created by Crystal Rose, Public Services Librarian, Memorial University Libraries, in partnership with the university's department of Distance Education, Learning & Teaching Support. Other videos in this series: Citing Sources in MLA Style: A Basic Introduction - http://youtu.be/Xf_hSUeQ088 MLA Style Works Cited List: Citing Books - http://youtu.be/zo2F7HBtT_Q MLA Style Works Cited List: Citing eBooks - http://youtu.be/RZst9tCUdcA MLA Style Works Cited List: How to Cite Graphic Novels - http://youtu.be/wiWR5mJUfpo MLA Style Works Cited List: How to Cite Websites - http://youtu.be/MbboKTst55Y MLA Style Works Cited List: Citing Journal Articles - http://youtu.be/TtBjDQHd1MA MLA Style Works Cited List: Citing Newspapers & Magazines - http://youtu.be/A1E43-c_2Fg How to Cite Multiple Authors in MLA Style - http://youtu.be/gtWp8kXOwbA What to do with a "Citation Within a Citation" in MLA Style - http://youtu.be/VSgZs9MGqmw How to Cite Poetry, Song Lyrics, & Plays in MLA Style - http://youtu.be/wBEwT537I38
Views: 17212 Memorial University Libraries
In this video, I search for research articles using Google Scholar and EBSCOhost data bases. EBSCO data base Stenden: https://bibliotheek.stenden.com/en/information-sources/e-books/ Google Scholar: https://scholar.google.com Please LIKE this video if you enjoyed it. Otherwise, there is a thumb-down button, too... :P ▶ Please SUBSCRIBE to see new videos (almost) every week! ◀ ▼MY OTHER CHANNEL (MUSIC AND PIANO TUTORIALS)▼ https://www.youtube.com/ranywayz ▼MY SOCIAL MEDIA PAGES▼ https://www.facebook.com/ranywayz https://nl.linkedin.com/in/ranywayz https://www.twitter.com/ranywayz Animations are made with Sparkol. Music files retrieved from YouTube Audio Library. All images used in this video are free stock images or are available in the public domain. The views expressed in this video are my own and do not necessarily reflect the organizations with which I am affiliated. #ResearchArticles #LiteratureReview #GoogleScholar #RanywayzRandom
Views: 3292 Ranywayz Random
Click on 'Captions' for English subtitles. For more help with reading look here: http://elc.polyu.edu.hk/cill/reading/ https://www.lib.polyu.edu.hk/ Narrator: Chan Man Writer: Fiona Luk Film editors: Fiona Luk and Keenan Manning Made using Powtoon: http://www.powtoon.com/ For more help with your English visit CILL: ★ Online: https://elc.polyu.edu.hk/cill/ ★ In person at A305 and Z213 ★ Map: http://elc.polyu.edu.hk/images/campus_map.jpg Created by the English Language Centre of The Hong Kong Polytechnic University. http://elc.polyu.edu.hk/ http://www.polyu.edu.hk/web/en/home/index.html R4
Views: 43954 PolyU ELC
A short video on the difference between a journal and a journal article. Video is closed captioned, click on the CC box to see text.
Views: 668 NUI Galway Library
HOW DO I CHOOSE THE BEST JOURNAL FOR MY PAPER? Which journal is the best one in scholarly publishing for my paper? This video lists the decision points when making this decision. MORE VIDEOS on Choosing Which Journal to Publish Your Article https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLqkE49N6nq3jkGjy26P2tVNragL2ik0c2 FIND OUT more about John Bond and his publishing consulting practice at www.RiverwindsConsulting.com SEND IDEAS for John to discuss on Publishing Defined. Email him at [email protected] or see http://www.PublishingDefined.com CONNECT Twitter: https://twitter.com/JohnHBond LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/johnbondnj Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/113338584717955505192 Goodreads: https://www.goodreads.com/user/show/51052703-john-bond YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/JohnBond BOOKS by John Bond: The Story of You: http://www.booksbyjohnbond.com/the-story-of-you/about-the-book/ You Can Write and Publish a Book: http://www.booksbyjohnbond.com/you-can-write-and-publish-a-book/about-the-book/ TRANSCRIPT: How do I decide the best journal for my paper? Hi there, I am John Bond from Riverwinds Consulting and this is Publishing Defined. Today I am to going to be discussing how to choose a scholarly journal for you to submit your paper to. A bit about me: I’ve been in scholarly publishing for over 25 year and as Chief Content Officer for a major medical publisher oversaw the publishing of over 20,000 peer reviewed articles. So, you have collected your data and information or completed your study. You have written your paper. Now what? Prior to deciding, make sure you have had the paper read and critiqued by your colleagues and associates. Consider very carefully their feedback and make the changes where you see fit. Remember to give it one more very close check for grammar, spelling, format and style before moving on. Now you are ready. In starting to consider where to submit your paper, create a chart or list of the options under consideration. Include the journals you read and receive; and the ones you respect. Ask your co-workers and colleagues what journals best fit the topic of your paper and have them weigh in on their opinions on the publications. In your chart, list these journal names and their urls. Most journal website will have an About section that will list the Mission or Aims and Scope of the publication. Read them and see if they align with your content and article format. Add to the chart the journal’s frequency; that is monthly, bimonthly, quarterly. Closely review the Information for Authors published for each Journal, likely at their website. This is the best guide to see if your article is a fit and will save everyone time. Read it very closely. Not just their mission but also the specifications for format and types of articles that are interested in. Also, if a journal has an Impact Factor, it may be listed at their website. If not, sometimes searching the web for that journal’s current Impact Factor will give you an answer. List whether the journal is subscription based, or sent to members of a Society, or an Open Access publication. Sometimes a journal may be more than one of these. If it is Open Access, check out the APC or Author Processing Charge and include the amount, if any. The more widely the journal is available, for example an Open Access publication, the more your article will get downloaded and read. Next check on where the journal is indexed. For instance, in medicine or nursing, being included in Medline or CINAHL are essential. Check for your area of specialty to see if the journal is covered in your key abstracting and indexing service. Once again, go the website and ensure articles are included online in addition to in the paper version of the journal. Are they posted online at acceptance or only when a print version appears? What may be listed at a website is the average time a paper takes to get from submission to decision and then the time it takes to get from acceptance to being published. If your topic has a sense of urgency to it, this time can be a critical decision. These times may not be publicly available. On occasion, the acceptance rate or rejection rate from the previous year may be listed. This would be a key piece of data as well. Search your topic over at a journal’s website to see if they have published any articles on it over the past two years. Most journals are looking for new or novel takes on existing topics and you might want to see what they have recently published. Finally, submit to just one journal at a time. I know it is tempting to reduce the wait time and send out to many journals or publications, but etiquette (and ethics) demand one at a time only.....
Views: 14848 John Bond
In this video, Prof. Pete Carr (faculty member at the University of Minnesota, Department of Chemistry) shares an algorithm to read a scientific paper more efficiently. One might start reading the paper in the order in which it is written, for example, title, abstract, introduction, etc., however, there is a more efficient method to extract the most information from the article, in the least amount of time.
Views: 115759 Surviving and Thriving in Higher Education
NOTE: This video is aimed at students working on one specific "journal article summary" assignment in my classes. So others may find it helpful, but please always keep in mind that different instructors will want different things in your work. Suggestions on how to write cohesive, succinct summaries. This includes advice on what information to include and what to omit, and information about common mistakes that students frequently make on this assignment.
Views: 71584 Rachelle Tannenbaum
ISET Policy Institute Dr. Randall Filer, Hunter College, the City University of New York - discusses Dos and Don'ts of writing for academic journals. This video is best for people who are looking for some tips in academic writing - especially those who are aiming their papers to high-end journals.
Views: 24990 ISETchannel
This tutorial will discuss how to read a scientific article, how to find the main points of the article, and how to take effective notes.
Views: 101659 umnLibraries
This video introduces students to the techniques involved in reading scholarly literature. It is based loosely on an article by Paul N. Edwards entitled "How to Read a Book", available here: http://pne.people.si.umich.edu/PDF/howtoread.pdf Script and narration provided by Jonathan Kift Visuals by Kevin Day Executive producer Dr. Eric Meyers This project was developed with support from the [email protected] and UBC Arts ISIT.
Views: 71576 UBCiSchool
How do articles get peer reviewed? What role does peer review play in scholarly research and publication? This video will explain. This video is published under a Creative Commons 3.0 BY-NC-SA US license. License, credits, and contact information can be found here: http://www.lib.ncsu.edu/tutorials/peerreview/ Feel free to link to / embed our videos!
Views: 267700 libncsu
A brief tutorial on evaluating journal articles and websites for use in academic research. You will learn how to critically apply evaluation criteria to an article in order to determine its quality and usefulness as a research source. This video is primarily for students in ENGL 102 who are completing the Article Review Essay.
Views: 18205 Melissa Mallon
A tutorial describing how to read a scholarly article. Brought to you by Western Libraries. Please contact Research Help http://www.lib.uwo.ca/services/research.html for more assistance. Email [email protected] or Comment with questions or suggestions on more Videos & How-Tos How to Read a Scholarly Article by Western Libraries is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/deed.en_GB
Views: 71467 Western University
Millions of papers are deposited in this site. Share this site and help other researchers. Knowledge should be free. Publishing houses are earning billions of dollars without contributing the research fund which is very unfair. Try this link\: https://sci-hub.tw/ https://sci-hub.cc/ (this link does not work) http://bigthink.com/neurobonkers/a-pirate-bay-for-science
Views: 37509 Mahmudur Rahman
Peabody Library provides a brief overview on what makes a scholarly periodical different from a popular periodical. Created by Eli Moody, 2007. Follow Vanderbilt on Twitter: https://twitter.com/vanderbiltu, on Instagram: http://instagram.com/vanderbiltu and on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/vanderbilt. See all Vanderbilt social media at http://social.vanderbilt.edu.
Views: 30091 Vanderbilt University