Part I: Find Information
Our first series of seminars and workshops will help build advanced skills in locating, retrieving and evaluating information for your research.
These are our top 3 workshops to get you started at UTS (and help you gain better marks!):
Our roster of Spring Semester classes is now open for registration. We’ve developed a number of new classes covering a wide range of topics and aim to increase your knowledge and skills in everything from blogging, to academic networking and avoiding plagiarism.
This letter was submitted to The Australian newspaper. As it didn’t get a run it’s being published here and on a number of other platforms by the co-authors.
In making her case for federal government support for the Australian publishing industry Louise Adler (Weekend Australian 14-15 September) has made certain remarks about open access electronic and library based scholarly publishing that require a response.
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.
Measuring and knowing your impact are part of the academic landscape, and using these measures, individuals, publications, entire research units, and even entire universities and research facilities are evaluated based on their research outputs and the "impact" that they are seen to have.
The latest post in the Library's Research Blog is Health Research : Developing a research track record that translates to a bio sketch (28 Jun)