When I was in high school there was a website called hot or not which was incredibly popular. For those not in the know, it’s a site where people put up pictures and the voting audience decided where they are placed on a scale from hot to not. All very scientific.
We're finally here! This is the last in our series of how to hack EndNote when you're writing a journal article. So far we've covered:
Welcome to the third stage in how to hack EndNote while writing a Journal article. It should all be smooth sailing from here on in.
So far we've covered:
Yesterday I posted Part 1 of How to Hack EndNote and showed you how to download new referencing styles into EndNote. Part 2 is a little tricky, today I'm going to show you how to how to customise that referencing style.
Scenario: You're the third author on a paper and the job of referencing falls to you. You have a look at the author guidelines of the journal and realise that the style of referencing they want you to use is tricky (read numbered style) and is customised for that particular journal. It doesn't match anything you can see on EndNote. You panic.
Researchers - get your game face on! We may talk a lot about sharing and open access at the library, but when it comes to funding it's every researcher for themselves. Mark gave us an excellent talk about research funding and some excellent tips to get your foot in the door.
Have you discovered Diigo? It is a fantastic resource that allows you to bookmark, highlight and share webpages, notes and images on multiple devices. Check out the video below to learn more.