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Scholarly Communication

 

The diversifying nature of impact

The diversifying nature of impact

Publishing tips from 'Nature Biomedical Engineering'

At this talk, aimed at final year PhD students and early career researchers, Pep Pàmies, the Chief Editor of Nature Biomedical Engineering, will provide tips on how to convey your research for broader impact, and discuss the jobs that selective scientific journals need to increasingly take on. 

Refreshments will be provided, please arrive promptly for a 10:30am start.

To book a place, please sign up on UTBS using the link below.

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Post-Publication Sharing: Publishing your Research Effectively (For PhD Students in Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences)

Description

You've published your research...now what should you do with it?

This session explores the whys and hows of sharing research - the options, the benefits and the logistics:

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Books: Publishing your Research Effectively (For PhD Students in Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences)

Description

Picking where to publish your research and in what format is an important decision to make.

  • Where should you publish your monograph or book chapter?
  • How do you assess the appropriateness of a publisher for your work?

This session looks at the things you need to consider in order to reach your audience effectively, including:

  • Turning your thesis into a monograph
  • Choosing a publisher
  • Understanding the publication process

To book a place, please sign up using the link below.

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Journals: Publishing your Research Effectively (for PhD Students in Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences)

Description

Picking where to publish your research and in what format is an important decision to make.

  • Where should you publish your research?
  • How do you assess the appropriateness of a journal for your work?
  • How do you respond to reviewers?

This session looks at the things you need to consider in order to reach your audience effectively, including:

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Copyright: A survival guide (for PhD students in Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences)

Description

Confused by copyright? You are not alone!

Copyright involves much more than checking how much you are photocopying, but it can be difficult to know where to start.

Join the Office of Scholarly Communication as we answer your copyright queries, looking at:

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Managing your Digital Information: Workshop (for PhD students in Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences)

Description

PREVENT RESEARCH DISASTERS THROUGH GOOD DATA MANAGEMENT

  • How much information would you lose if your laptop was stolen?
  • Have you ever emailed your colleague a file named 'final_final_versionEDITED'?
  • Do you know what your funder expects you to do with your research information?

As a researcher, you will encounter research data in many forms, ranging from measurements, numbers and images to documents and publications.

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An introduction to Open Research (for PhD students in Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences)

Description

  • Would you like to share your research findings with the international academic community, without paywall restrictions?
  • Would you like to boost citations of your work?
  • Did you know that funders recognise the benefits of Open Access and most now require it as a condition of their grants?

These are questions for postgraduate students at all stages of their research.

Join us to explore the whys and hows of open research. We'll cover:

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The Publishing Trap (for PhD students and researchers)

The Publishing Trap is a board game designed to introduce researchers to scholarly publishing. Looking at the world of scholarly communication this interactive game aims to offer researchers a better understanding of the implications of copyright on the publication process. Players will be guided through the different stages of a researchers career from PhD submission to Professorship, making decisions on a range of scenarios. The aim of the game is to develop an understanding of how money, copyright and publishing models will impact an academic career.

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**Postponed** Academic Social Networking sites: a user's guide

Please be aware that this session has been postponed until a later date.

Introductory digital methods training from Cambridge Digital Humanities

Led by Katie Hughes (Office of Scholarly Communication, University Library) and Dr Anne Alexander (Cambridge Digital Humanities)

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