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- managing the #phd – reMIND me
- paper not working? try the “what’s the problem?” approach
- what did that peer reviewer actually mean?
- data analysis – jigsaw puzzling writ large?
- Co-writing, a continuing story…
- 2017 – the year of the ‘to do’ list
- dear Santa
- co-writing strategies – or – what could possibly go wrong?
- an ethics of analysis and writing
- letter to an unknown doctoral researcher
- good academic writing – what’s your list?
- ask not how but why – musings on ‘the interview’
Top Posts & Pages
- aims and objectives - what's the difference?
- managing the #phd - reMIND me
- paper not working? try the "what's the problem?" approach
- concluding the journal article
- writing an academic ransom note
- the literature review - how old are the sources?
- connecting chapters/chapter introductions
- writing the introduction to a journal article
- what’s with the name doctoral ‘student’?
- connecting chapters/chapter conclusions
Category Archives: research methods
This is a guest post from Shawn Sobers. Shawn is Associate Professor of Lens Media, and teaches in the Photography BA programme, and MA Research Practice at University of the West of England, Bristol. He is a filmmaker, photographer and researcher. His … Continue reading
The notion of a warrant is important in research. It helps to know what the term means, particularly if you get asked a question about your research warrant in, say, a conference presentation or supervision tutorial. Most dictionaries define a … Continue reading
I’ve just reviewed a lot, and I mean a lot, of research bids. I review research bids regularly, as do a lot of senior academics. Some of them are great and some of them are decent, sensible and worth doing. … Continue reading
Since I’ve been posting about methods and methodology, I’ve been asked several times to discuss the difference between methodology and methods and how these appear in a methods chapter. This post is by way of an answer. Not all dissertations … Continue reading
Dissertation examiners always check the methods chapter or methodological writings carefully. And the more the doctorate is seen as research training, the more important it will be for examiners to make sure that the relevant writings in the thesis really … Continue reading
In the last two weeks I’ve spoken to three doctoral researchers about writing on methodology and methods. They were in the social sciences, and this post is written from that perspective, although I suspect it may apply to some humanities … Continue reading