Data Visualisation is about bringing data to life. It is where data and design come together to create meaningful, compelling, and accessible stories.
This blog post supplements the exercises distributed in the Google Fusion Tables workshop presented during Library Research Week. It is designed to make it easier to navigate to the various links given in those exercises.
Professor Shirley Alexander - Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Teaching, Learning & Equity):
- history and rationale: publically funded research, growth of Internet.
- Traditional versus OA publishing: costs, access, online
- Benefits of OA: impact, reputation, internationalisation, global reach, return on tax $$$
Models: 2 main
Bibliometrics measure impact, or how many people are talking about your work. They don’t necessarily measure how good your work is, just how much it’s being mentioned.
Recently, I have met with quite a few PhD/Doctoral students, Research Fellows and other academic staff in the Faculty of Health who are embarking on doing a comprehensive literature review for their project. I find that most people need similar types of guidance and to know about much the same types of steps, so this is an attempt to provide some kind of guide to help with the process.
Professor Patricia Davidson and Professor Michelle DiGiacomo, Faculty of Health UTS
Lee Williamson, Research Development Strategist, UTS
Tuesday May 14th, 2-4pm
UTS Librarians are delivering Research Power Sessions to all Research students and staff in Building 2, 4 and 10:
1. Data Management Planning
To try and make your lives easier, we're in the process of listing all the tools and resources for Research Week in the one place. We're still processing the recordings and will make everything available on this page as soon as we can!
Monday 4/2 - PhD Land
Research @ UTS