In this video, James from EssayPro explains how to write an article review from start to finish. In the beginning, James states an article review is a critical, constructive evaluation of literature in a particular field through summary, classification, analysis, and comparison. If it is a scientific review article that uses database searches to portray the research. The article review is broken down into 5 core parts: Summarization, classification, analysis, critiques, and comparison. These core parts require one to use theories, ideas, and research, relevant to the subject area of the article. Afterward, James mentions that there are different types of article reviews. First of all, there is the journal article review which will evaluate the strengths and weaknesses of an article. Next, there is the research article review which differs from a journal article review by the way that it evaluates the research methods used and holds that information in retrospect to analysis and critique. Lastly, there is the scientific article review which involves anything in the realm of science. Often, scientific articles include more information on the background that you can use to analyze the article in a more comprehensive way. Afterwards, James explains the importance of properly formatting an article review. The steps involved in this process are: 1. Pre-title page: here, you will want to list the type of the article that you are reviewing, the title of the article, all the authors who contributed to the article, authors affiliations (position, department, institute, city, state, country, email ID) 2. Optional corresponding author details: name, address, phone number, email, and fax number. 3. Running head: This is only in APA format. It is the title of your paper shortened to less than 40 characters. 4. Summary page: This can be optional, depending on what your instructor assigns. The summary should be a maximum of 800 words long. Use simple and non-technical language. Do not repeat text verbatim or give references in this section. 5. Title page: which will contain your title (obviously) 6. An Introduction 7. The Body: Include headings and subheadings 8. A Works Cited/or References page 9. Possibly followed by Tables and Figure legends (if instructed by the professor) After finishing your rough draft, make sure to do these last 3 steps: 1. Summarize the Article Make a summary of the article by revisiting what the author has written about. Note relevant facts and findings of the article. Include the author's conclusions in this section. 2. Critique the Article Present the strengths and weaknesses that you have found in the article. In addition, highlight the knowledge that the author has contributed in the field. Also, write about the gaps and contradictions in the article. Take a standpoint of either supporting or not with the author's assertions but support your arguments with facts and relevant theories that are pertinent to the area of knowledge. Rubrics and templates can also be used to evaluate and grade the person reviewing the article. 3. Crafting a Conclusion In this section, revisit the key points of your piece, your findings of the article, and your critique. Also write about the accuracy, validity, and relevance of the results of the article review. Give the way forward for future research in the field of study. Lastly, re-read your piece a day after you finished writing it. This will help you spot grammar mistakes and see any flaws in the organization so you aren’t having to make tons of revisions due to small errors.
Views: 8921 EssayPro
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: 70333 Tom Nicholas
Review of a model APA paper for the critique and presentation assignment of PSYC 334, Summer 2014.
Views: 100387 David Taylor
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: 229802 Siraj Raval
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: 280461 libncsu
This narrated presentation teaches students how to critically read a piece of writing. It focuses on helping students write the summary portion and the analytical response portion of their Essay. You can print a copy of my notes from this video here: http://www.mesacc.edu/~paoih30491/How%20To%20Summarize%20and%20Critically%20Analyze%20PDF.pdf Sources: Crusius and Channell, The Aims of Argument, Mayfield Publishing Co., 1995 The Prentice Hall Guide for College Writers, 8th Ed. by Stephen Ried, 2008. Published by Prentice Hall, Upper Saddle River, NJ Global Issues, Local Arguments: Readings for Writings by June Johnson, 2007. Published by Longman , New York, NY.
Views: 168099 Paola Brown
WHAT IS A REVIEW ARTICLE?: This short video by John Bond of Riverwinds Consulting discusses Review Articles or Lit Reviews. 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/ TRANSCRIPTS Hi there. I am John Bond from Riverwinds Consulting and this is Publishing Defined. Today I am going talking about Review Articles. A Review Article is one that summarizes the current state of knowledge about a topic or an idea. In academic publishing, it usually summarizes published studies or articles about that topic. Typically, it does not report new findings or new facts. Sometimes Review Articles are also known as Literature Review or a Lit Review Article, or sometimes Survey Articles. Many scholarly journals will include the Review Article format as an option for publication. Some journals are solely devoted to the format and they are called Review Journals. Many times, journals prefer to solicit Review Articles from specific invited authors who are experts in that field as opposed to having them be considered unsolicited. Review Articles are primarily literature reviews and therefore are considered secondary sources since they do not contain original research or findings. They center on the key articles or literature to understanding that topic. These articles can become some of the most read/most downloaded articles for a journal as readers may turn to them time-and-time again to fully appreciate the topic and the seminal literature connected to it. Journals that try to cultivate a high Impact Factor may intentionally include these articles for the reason of them being highly cited. Review Articles, aside from being a source of a definitive literature review, also help identify gaps in research, focus on topics still under debate, and help to point towards where future research might concentrate its efforts. One of the most valuable goals a Review Article can have is to draw connections between the articles mentioned or the studies examined. Authors writing Review Articles should not shy away from drawing conclusions as the articles are not simply bibliography. Review Articles or Literature Review Articles will remain a mainstay of scholarly communications and research. Well that’s it. I am a publishing consultant and work with associations, publishers, and individuals on a host of content related challenges. Reach out to me with your questions. Hit the Like button below if you enjoyed this video. Please subscribe to my YouTube channel or click on the playlist or more videos about academic publishing. And make comments below. Thank so much and take care.
Views: 3246 John Bond
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: 11130 DrCraigMarkson
How to write a literature review. It’s easier than you might think! In this video, I demonstrate how to search the literature and identify relevant papers for your literature review. I do a pubmed search using Boolean operators and MeSH terms (these are extremely powerful tools that will help you sift through the large number of academic papers out there). So if you’re doing a master’s thesis or a PhD, or you’re doing research and writing a paper, at some point, you’ll need to do a lit review. A big part of that review is the search and this video is going to help you get that right. You might be doing a systematic literature review or meta-analysis – again, you’ll need to do a good PubMed search that identifies the right studies. Thanks to BMC !!! ----------------------------- This video was sponsored by BMC – (click here to go to BMC: https://goo.gl/RFaUA2 ). As a pioneer of open access publishing, BMC has an evolving portfolio of high-quality peer-reviewed journals including broad interest titles such as BMC Biology and BMC Medicine, specialist journals such as Malaria Journal and Microbiome, and the BMC series. BMC is committed to continual innovation to better support the needs of research communities, ensuring the integrity of the research we publish, and championing the benefits of open research. BMC is part of Springer Nature, giving us greater opportunities to help authors connect and advance discoveries across the world. I’m particularly excited about having BMC’s support because I’ve been working with them for nearly 15 years as the Editor-in-Chief of the journal Globalization and Health. I’ve been extremely impressed by them as a company that has integrity and that is truly making the world a better place. LEARN MORE about literature reviews ------------------------------------------------------------ Of course, there is more to a literature review than just the search. You need to have a structured approach to selecting paper, extracting data, writing the review itself and creating a bibliography. For more detail on these aspects of a literature review, go to www.learnmore365.com where I have a full course on literature review (it takes about 30 minutes to complete). About this channel ------------------------------ This channel posts global health and public health teaching videos and videos about how to find the right job in global health. If you haven't already, please consider subscribing to this channel and becoming part of this community. SUBSCRIBE: -------------------- Click here: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=YourChannelNameHere LETS CONNECT: --------------------------- Twitter: @drgregmartin Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/drgregmartin/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thisweekinglobalhealth/ SUPPORT THIS CHANNEL ----------------------------------------- Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/drgregmartin
Views: 148822 Global Health with Greg Martin
If you are having troubles with your research paper, I might have a solution for you. My full course "Research Methods for Business Students" is available on Udemy. Here you can also submit YOUR questions to me and receive FEEDBACK ON YOUR PAPER! As you are my students, the course is only for 9.99 USD with following link: https://www.udemy.com/research-methods-for-business-students/?couponCode=RESEARCH_METHODS_1
Views: 216007 MeanThat
Defines the five common parts of a critique essay and provides a formula for completing each part.
Views: 340151 David Taylor
A Literature Review is an objective, concise, critical summary of published research literature relevant to a topic being researched in an article. The two most common types of literature reviews found in journals are those introducing research articles (studies and surveys) and stand-alone literature analyses. They differ in their scope, length, and specific purpose. This video provides a detailed explanation of what do include, what not to include, how to structure, and how to compose a literature review from start to finish. Related YouTube videos: "How to Write a Research Paper Introduction" (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FTC-5P1VFFU) "Which Verb Tenses to Use in a Research Paper" (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gcuL_IaRtXc) "How to Write an Abstract for a Research Paper" (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JMEnRBss6V4) "How to Write a Research Paper Title" (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fl1q-I3bE0c) Wordvice Resources Page "Useful Phrases for Academic Writing" (https://wordvice.com/useful-phrases-for-writing-academic-papers/) "Common Transition Terms in Academic Paper" (https://wordvice.com/common-transition-terms-used-in-academic-papers/) "Active and Passive Voice in Research Papers" (https://wordvice.com/video-should-i-use-active-or-passive-voice-in-a-research-paper/) "100+ Verbs That Will Make Your Research Writing Amazing" (https://wordvice.com/recommended-verbs-for-research-writing/) "Tips for Paraphrasing in Research Papers" (https://wordvice.com/a-guide-to-paraphrasing-in-research-papers-apa-ama/) External Resources University of Minnesota. "Guidelines for Writing a Literature Review." (http://www.duluth.umn.edu/~hrallis/guides/researching/litreview.html) The UNC Writing Center. "Literature Reviews." (https://writingcenter.unc.edu/tips-and-tools/literature-reviews/) Wordvice offers editing services in several languages and countries: ENGLISH: https://www.wordvice.com KOREA: https://www.essayreview.co.kr JAPAN: https://www.wordvice.jp CHINA: https://www.wordvice.cn TAIWAN: https://www.wordvice.com.tw TURKEY: https://www.wordvice.com.tr
Views: 44318 Wordvice Editing Service
Tips and guidance for writing a scientific literature review. This screencast video combines work and comments from a DkIT graduate with overview comments from Dr. Ronan Bree, lecturer at Dundalk Institute of Technology. Many thanks to the student for allowing their work to be used as an exemplar (please note the student wished to remain anonymous).
Views: 6481 Bree Bio
The purpose of peer review is to ensure: 1) quality, checking that no mistakes in procedure or logic have been made; 2) that the results presented support the conclusion drawn; 3) that no errors in citations to previous work have been made; 4) that all human and animal protocols conducted follow proper review and approval by appropriate institutional review committees; and, very importantly, 5) that the work is original and significant. For more please read the paper “HOW TO REVIEW A PAPER” by Dale J. Benos, Kevin L. Kirk, and John E. Hall Follow us on www.facebook.com/research.hub.org #Academia #Research #Paper #Publication #Journal #Review #Academic #Publishing #Elsevier #Peer-review #ResearchHUB
Views: 6311 Research HUB
Learn how to write a peer review. This video guides peer reviewers through the process of reviewing a scientific manuscript and writing a peer review. We’re going to walk you through three main elements of peer review: - being invited to review a manuscript - reading the manuscript, and - writing the peer review Read more at the PLOS Reviewer Center (http://reviewers.plos.org) ==When you're invited to review== First, let’s talk about what to do when you’re invited to review a manuscript. When you get an invitation, ask yourself three simple questions to help you decide whether to accept or decline: - Do you have the right expertise to comment on the manuscript? - Do you have enough time to do the review by the deadline? - Can you provide an objective review and are you free of any competing interests? You should only consider accepting the invitation if you can answer yes to all of these questions. ==When you read a manuscript== It’s a good idea to read the whole manuscript first. Then read through it again and focus on specific sections. Take lots of notes as you go and mark down specific sections and page numbers so you can keep track of the points you want to discuss. The first thing you should do is figure out what the manuscript is about. Do the authors identify the main question and key claims? These should be clearly stated in the introduction. The authors should also discuss related research and explain how the study fits into that context. Then look at the figures and tables along with the results. Do the results line up with what’s being shown? Make sure you also pay attention to the methods and study design. Are the methods appropriate? Does the study follow relevant reporting guidelines and meet ethical standards? Then read the conclusions: Are they supported by the data and results? ==When you write the review== When you’re ready to start writing, find out how the review needs to be formatted and submitted. Some journals might have a structured form with specific questions to respond to. You should also find out if you will need to recommend a decision, like minor or major revision. This information might be in your invitation letter, in the reviewer guidelines, or in the online system. Follow an outline to keep your comments organized and easy to read. Think about it like an upside-down triangle, with the key message at the top followed by evidence and examples, then additional details at the very bottom. Start off by summarizing the research in your own words and stating your overall impression. Then use the middle section to provide detail on what the authors need to do to improve the manuscript. Divide this section into major issues and minor issues. - Major issues are the essential things the authors must address before the manuscript is considered further. Make sure you focus on what is fundamental for the current study. In other words, it’s not helpful to recommend additional work that would be considered the “next step” in the study. - Minor issues are still important but are smaller in scope and don’t affect the overall conclusions. Use this section to mention things like including additional references, clarifying the language, or adding more context. Finally, add any confidential comments to share privately with the journal editors. This is where you might state if you have any competing interests. You can also raise concerns about ethics or misconduct, though in these cases it’s a good idea to get in touch with the journal staff directly as well. Follow us on Twitter! https://twitter.com/PLOS ==Credits== "Thinker" Flickr, bobistraveling Moby - "Sunspot" - www.mobygratis.com Adam Vitovsky - "The Stratosphere" - www.adamvitovsky.com
Views: 10419 PLOS Media
"How to Write a Literature Review in 30 Minutes or Less" breaks down this academic assignment into 5 easy steps: (There is a text version of this video: http://www.peakwriting.com/litreview/Index.html 1. Strip out summary paragraphs from research 2. Reorder summary paragraphs for the liteature review 3. Combine paragraphs if necessary 4. Add topic sentences and transitions to form literature review's body paragraphs 5. Add introduction and conclusion paragraphs to complete the literature review The literature review does not have to be a daunting or mysterious academic assignment. As a matter of fact, the so-called "literature review" is a common task in the professional workplace but is called a "backgrounder" or "background research" instead of a literature review. The video provides a real-world example of writing a practical literature review as an HR employee in an IT company. Stop being intimadated by what is actually an easy assignment by learning what a literature review really is and how to do one quickly and easily. Review of Literature | Literature Review Example | Literature Review Sample | Literature Survey | Literature Review Format | Literature Review Dissertation | Example of Literature Review | Writing a Literature Review
Views: 629638 David Taylor
This video created for my students, shows you what to look for in a scholarly/academic article when writing a paper.. Be sure the article is relevant ! Pinterest page for graphic: http://www.pinterest.com/pin/207869339026104303/
Views: 3172 Jessica Rogers, Ph.D.
Using PubMed to find primary research articles and review articles.
Views: 25228 gersteinlibrary
This will help you to write a research paper.
Views: 85492 Paul G. Caron
This guide shows you How To Write An Article Review Watch This and Other Related films here: http://www.videojug.com/film/how-to-critique-an-article Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=videojug Check Out Our Channel Page: http://www.youtube.com/user/videojug Like Us On Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/videojug Follow Us On Twitter! http://www.twitter.com/videojug
Views: 42128 Videojug
This video looks at literature review - how to evaluate reading, critical questions of texts, language of literature review and some example analysis. Visit our website for more helpful resources: http://services.unimelb.edu.au/academicskills | CONNECT WITH US | FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/AcademicSkillsUnimelb/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/AcadSkillsMelb
Views: 87626 Academic Skills, The University of Melbourne
First part of a mini-series about practical skills for academic publishing, dealing with editors, and being a constructive and fair reviewer. Blog post & additional materials including template: https://storiesandthebrain.com/2018/03/06/how-to-review-a-manuscript-for-a-journal/ Vote for upcoming topics: https://surveyhero.com/c/6fc7a8a
Views: 90 Franziska Hartung
Take the mystery out of this academic assignment. All you do is: (1) Gather the summaries of your sources. (2) Put the summaries in groups based on theme. (4) Write a paragraph on each group of sources with transitions between each source. 4. Add introduction and conclusion paragraphs. You're done! For examples of previously written literature reviews, see: http://libguides.uwf.edu/c.php?g=215199&p=1420828
Views: 1137052 David Taylor
Eek! Help! You've been asked to review an article for a journal. Huh what? Becca returns from Devon to ramble about the peer reviewing process. I know. You're on the edge of your seat. Trust me, I am too. Comments and questions to [email protected] "Ramblings with Rebecca" is a new series of five-minute videos from 2012 Marshall Scholar Rebecca Farnum discussing social justice, environmentalism, politics, the UK, and life in general.
Views: 115 RamblingswithRebecca
This presentation looks at two articles one by Matthew Clayton titled 'On widening participation in higher education through positive discrimination' and the other by Reay et al titled 'Fitting in or standing out: working class students in UK higher education.
Views: 1528 KATY ATKINSON
WHAT IS PEER REVIEW? How do an author and a journal interact? How is a decision is made on individual articles submitted for consideration? This short video gives a quick overview of these topics as they relate to scholarly publishing. MORE VIDEOS on Peer Review: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLqkE49N6nq3iYB7cqK8OSGmVKzZJwRBS8 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: Hi there. This is John Bond from Riverwinds Consulting and this is Publishing Defined. Today I am going to be giving an overview of peer review. Peer review, as I’ll be discussing today, relates to the scholarly review of an article for publication. I am mostly going to discuss it as relates to journals, but it also relates to books as well. Peer review is the quality control measure a publisher or journal might take to determine what to publish. It is an essential step in furthering the research and the advancement in a particular field. Those publications that are not peer reviewed are held in lower esteem than those that are. So how does peer review work? Typically, an author will choose a journal in their field they would like to consider. They will go to journal’s website and upload their manuscript, figures, tables; into an electronic review system. From here, the journal staff or the editor will take over. They may do a pre-check of the material to see that it fits within the journal’s stated guidelines of the number of words, or the number of images, or the format that the manuscript is in. They may even dive into the content to see if it fits within the mission of the journal. Remember to follow a journal’s stated guidelines closely; to save everyone time. If it doesn’t follow those guidelines or meet the requirements, then you may receive the article back with a letter stating why. Let’s say it does follow the guidelines. The editor or the staff will assign it to peer reviewers. These reviewers may come from the editorial board, editorial review panel, or other experts that are familiar with that area. From that point, the reviewers will read the article very closely, and fill out a form that is personalized to that individual journal. They will make a recommendation of accept, accept with changes, revise, reject and they will pass that material back along to the staff or the editor. Classically, there are three reviewers but there may be more or less depending on the individual journal. Once the editor receives the material back, the editor will look and review the decisions. If there three accepts or three accepts, the path is pretty clear. More likely the verdict is mixed. In which case, the editor would read the material and look at the reviews and make a decision. If the decisions are far apart, then the editor may ask the reviewers some probing questions or go to an additional reviewer. When a decision is finally made, the journal will go to the author and tell the author their decision. If the article is accepted, of course it will be edited, posted online and published. Or the decision may be revise, in which case the publisher will give the author specific or broad suggestions of what is to be changed. The author can consider these, potentially make the changes, and resubmit the manuscript and the process starts all over again. Or the decision might be reject, in which case the publisher might give comments back as to why the manuscript is being rejected. Either way the process is likely to be blind or anonymous to the individual author. Peer review ensures quality. Publishing in a journal that embraces peer review means your work is more likely to be disseminated, downloaded, and have a greater number of citations. More on that later. Well that’s it. Thank you very much for watching. Please subscribe to my YouTube channel or click here to see more videos on peer review. Thank you very much and take care.
Views: 773 John Bond
Dr. Diane Gehart provides a brief overview for conducting an APA-style review of the literature. This lecture should help undergraduate and graduate students writing literature reviews get started. Also visit http://www.masteringcompetencies.com and http://www.dianegehart.com for more free resources.
Views: 97515 Diane R. Gehart, Ph.D.
The purpose of this webinar is to offer guidance and advice to faculty on how to perform professional peer review for a research manuscript or essay that provides valuable feedback to the submitting author(s). If you would like to become a reviewer for the HLRC journal, plesae visit: http://www.hlrcjournal.com/index.php/HLRC/pages/view/reviewers
Views: 225 HLRC Editor
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: 128582 Surviving and Thriving in Higher Education
Your First Steps Article Review make sure you check out our podcast at: https://soundcloud.com/three-man-meta Patron: www.patreon.com/user?u=5215282 Three Man Meta Deck Lists: goo.gl/bYY460 Twitch: www.twitch.tv/ddanblack Facebook: www.facebook.com/threemanmeta/ Twitter: twitter.com/ThreeManMeta Discord: discord.gg/g5c7wJ5
Views: 141 Three Man Meta
This is a simple strategy I used with my students over the last weeks to explain synthesizing literature. A couple of the students had a 'eureka moment' so I thought it is worthwhile sharing. Keep it mind it is only one strategy and the example is super-simplified so you can see the pattern. PS: I know you! Yes, you. The student who tends to over-think :) My example of simply showing the author in brackets (A, B, C) does not equate to you not being permitted to write something like: 'Author A (year) argues that ..., '
Views: 31008 Nathalie Sheridan