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Scholarly Communication

 

Metrics: the good, the bad, the ugly

This session, suitable for all STEM graduate students, aims to help you navigate your way through the metrics maze. It will enable you to discover research by using metrics and how metrics can determine online impact.
It will introduce article metrics, personal indicators such as the H-index, and altmetrics. Various tools including Web of Science, Scopus, Google Scholar and Altmetric will be demonstrated. Please bring your own device if you wish to follow along with the session.

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Software Licensing Workshop

Have you produced your own software? Did you know you can decide how others can reuse and share it? Do you know that there are a range of licences that you could apply to your work that determine how it can be used?

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Social Media Data and Research Ethics: challenges and opportunities

A digital methods workshop organised by Cambridge Digital Humanities

 

Guest speakers:

•             Peter Bath, Professor of Health Informatics, University of Sheffield

•             Lindsay Unwin, Secretary to the University Research Ethics Committee, University of Sheffield

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

Description

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

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

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

Description

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

Picking where to publish your research and in what format is an important decision to make.
This session looks at the things you need to consider in order to reach your audience effectively, including:

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

Description

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

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

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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