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- from description to analysis – a revision strategyp
- revising a thesis chapter
- check for ‘code words’ – revising your writing
- me, myself and I
- parents who study
- the challenges of revision
- writing more than one thing at the same time – part three, managing
- writing more than one thing at the same time – part two, authoring
- writing more than one thing at the same time – part one, connecting
- looping – a free writing strategy for generating ideas
- you don’t own me- authorship and other problems
- writing regularly – matching time and task.
Top Posts & Pages
- aims and objectives - what's the difference?
- from description to analysis - a revision strategyp
- writing the introduction to a journal article
- writing a bio-note
- the literature review - how old are the sources?
- revising a thesis chapter
- concluding the journal article
- I can't find anything written on my topic... really?
- connecting chapters/chapter introductions
- not all literature ‘reviews’ are the same
Category Archives: starting the PhD
Where do research topics come from? The research topic you have at the start of your PhD may come from work you did in your Masters. It may come from a professional or policy context, perhaps your own professional work … Continue reading
Most people begin their PhDs by reading. That’s because planned research needs to build on what’s already out there, using what’s been done in order to spell out the expected contribution to knowledge. There are various ways to start getting … Continue reading
Getting through a doctorate requires a finely honed information practice. You have to become pretty good at summarising, synthesising and categorising ‘stuff’ – otherwise known as ‘the literatures’. But you also have to keep track of what you’ve read, and … Continue reading
The PhD is often stressful and trying. Nevertheless, most people do get through it. Many PhDers keep a journal to help work through the difficulties, challenges and worries that they experience. Writing about the everyday can of course just be … Continue reading
Many doctoral researchers choose to leave home to do their research in other countries. They do so for many reasons, and there are many different stories to tell about their experiences. This is only one, by Louisa Penfold. It first … Continue reading