Year 12 Study Skills. 4. Referencing Not Plagiarising presentation (1) Help Center - Microsoft Academic Search. Overview About Microsoft Academic Search Microsoft Academic Search is an experimental research service developed by Microsoft Research to explore how scholars, scientists, students, and practitioners find academic content, researchers, institutions, and activities.
Microsoft Academic Search indexes not only millions of academic publications, it also displays the key relationships between and among subjects, content, and authors, highlighting the critical links that help define scientific research. As is true of many research projects at Microsoft, this service is not intended to be a production Web site, and it will likely be taken offline when appropriate given the research goals of the project. How Microsoft Academic Search differs from Bing Bing is a comprehensive, general interest search engine. How Microsoft Academic Search results are ranked In Microsoft Academic Search, objects in the search results are sorted based on two factors: Their relevance to the query. Search & Discovery.
Online Tools. Skills4Study.com: Study Skills. Home > Study skills > Writing > Essay writing: research Research is the foundation of any essay – if you have nothing to say, how can you write an essay?!
Research is a process though, with many components. Brainstorming is a great way to kick off this process. However, your reading skills are just as important to how well you research, as are your note-taking skills and an effective retrieval system . Brainstorming This is time very well spent as part of your research strategy. Web.brimsham.com/_includes/attachments/P609/Effective Research Skills for sixth formers.pdf. Www.sacredheart-high.org/media/downloads/SIxth Form study skills.pdf. Course: Extended Project Qualification. Library@King's - Essay writing. What it means to be a critical student. Citation and References - A-level - AQA Extended Project - TTS LibGuides at Tanglin Trust School.
My Learning Essentials (The University of Manchester Library. Information Literacy Competency Standards for Higher Education. The Information Literacy Competency Standards for Higher Education (originally approved in 2000) were rescinded by the ACRL Board of Directors on June 25, 2016, at the 2016 ALA Annual Conference in Orlando, Florida, which means they are no longer in force.
This document (and the PDF) will remain on the website until July 1, 2017 to allow for the transition to the Framework for Information Literacy for Higher Education. ACRL is developing resources to assist librarians in using the Framework. Introduction Information Literacy Defined Information Literacy and Information Technology Information Literacy and Higher Education Information Literacy and Pedagogy Use of the Standards Information Literacy and Assessment. Turnitin - Originality Check, Online Grading & Peer Review. Internet for Image Searching.
Internet Detective. The Assignment Calculator. Search PRIMO. Online resources (The University of Manchester Library. Better safe than sorry: proofreading your work Proofreading is a crucial step before submitting any piece of work; it is your opportunity to check that you have answered the question fully, that your writing is clear and easy for the reader to understand, and that there aren’t any mistakes or inaccuracies in your work.
This resource explores three vital elements to review when proofreading – flow, clarity and accuracy – and gives you a chance to learn about and apply some techniques to ensure that you check your work properly. Duration: 15 minutes Format: Online tutorial Citing it right: introducing referencing You need to reference the sources you use in your academic work. This resource explores the principles behind referencing, highlighting why it is good academic practice. Critical appraisal for medical and health sciences Thousands of research papers are published every month; they can vary in quality and many will not be relevant to your practice. First impressions count. ILW Library presentation 09. Reading at 16 linked to better job prospects.
Policy 08 Apr 11 Reading books is the only out-of-school activity for 16-year-olds that is linked to getting a managerial or professional job in later life, says an Oxford study.
Researcher Mark Taylor, from the Department of Sociology, analysed 17,200 questionnaire responses from people born in 1970, which gave details of extra-curricular activities at the age of 16 and their careers at the age of 33. The findings, to be presented at the British Sociological Association today, show that girls who had read books at 16 had a 39 per cent probability of a professional or managerial post at 33, but only a 25 per cent chance if they had not. For boys who read regularly, the figure went up from 48 per cent to 58 per cent. None of the other activities, such as taking part in sports or activities, socialising, going to museums or galleries or to the cinema or concerts, or practical activities like cooking or sewing, were found to have a significant effect on their careers.