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- writing a journal article – identifying “the two paper problem”
- ghosts in the text
- ten playful viva preparation activities
- a very neat hack to avoid repetition and duplication
- finding time to write
- editing your writing – lessons from chefs?
- lockdown writing routines – a.k.a a cheer for the humble pear
- use a structured abstract to help write and revise
- meeting your readers’ expectations – a revision strategy
- a first draft in five minutes a day?
- writing for publication – finding an angle and an argument
- reading groups/journal clubs are a good idea
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Top Posts & Pages
- writing a journal article - identifying "the two paper problem"
- aims and objectives - what's the difference?
- tiny texts - small is powerful
- using metacommentary to specify your contribution: christmas present three
- writing a bio-note
- concluding the journal article
- I can't find anything written on my topic... really?
- ghosts in the text
- the literature review - how old are the sources?
- beginning the literature review: the art of scan-reading
Tag Archives: acwrimo
if you have just started your doctorate, then your supervisor has no doubt asked you to read, and read a lot. By now, you probably have quite a few texts entered in your bibliographic software. You can start to write … Continue reading
It might seem strange to be writing about reading during #AcWriMo. But I was reminded, at a recent writing retreat get-together, of the close and symbiotic relationship between writing and reading. One of our group had sent a draft paper … Continue reading
Remember remember the month of November Its #AcWriMo. It’s time to get shot Of the usual reason You use in this season For failing to write – and write quite a lot. Whether words or a book, by hook … Continue reading
It ‘s #acwrimo. The month where scholars make pledges – word targets are set, manuscript deadlines are made public and the writing retreats that were organised months ago finally happen. This year I seem to be part of the #acwrimo … Continue reading
Do you have a list of things that need writing? Do you never actually get to the end of the list? Feel as if you’re on a treadmill? You no sooner finish one thing than you need to start on … Continue reading
This post is from Inger, Thesis Whisperer, about the process of researching academic blogs. Here she discusses making decisions about method, and provides a glimpse, via a link to her google doc, of actual data analysis happening in real time. … Continue reading