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- plan to write – a controlling purpose
- #AcWriMo2020 goals rebooted
- seven prompts for writing with literatures – #startingthePhD
- setting writing goals and targets
- getting into writing – again
- twelve top tips for co-editing a book series
- of publications past, present and future
- beginning the #phd – start writing at the start
- style, tone and grammar – native speaker bias in peer reviews
- #startingthePhD? managing expectations
- #litreview. Defining – It’s your ‘take’
- #litreview – getting to argument, part 2.
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Top Posts & Pages
- aims and objectives - what's the difference?
- plan to write - a controlling purpose
- writing a bio-note
- concluding the journal article
- why is writing a literature review such hard work? part one
- avoiding the laundry list literature review
- I can't find anything written on my topic... really?
- tiny texts - small is powerful
- using metacommentary to specify your contribution: christmas present three
- blank and blind spots in empirical research
Tag Archives: PhD by publication
I’ve been asked a few times recently about the text that accompanies published papers for the PhD by publication. So who am I to refuse? This is a slide show that I use to raise some key questions that people … Continue reading
One of the most obvious difficulties of a PhD which requires published, rather than publishable, papers is the dependence of the doctoral researcher on the reviewing process. At a very early stage they must brave what can be a lengthy … Continue reading
This is a guest post by Katie Wheat. Katie graduated with a PhD in Psychology from University of York and now works as a postdoctoral researcher in the Department of Cognitive Neuroscience at Maastricht University. She is currently using brain … Continue reading
After my first post about the changing nature of the PhD and the move to PhD by publication I was contacted by a number of people who were doing the by-publication doctorate. They were enthusiastic about it. One group were … Continue reading
It is now increasingly common in parts of Europe for PhDs in the humanities and social sciences to be awarded on the basis of publication. The norm seems to be three, but sometimes four, papers in international peer reviewed journals. … Continue reading