Picking a good journal to target with a research article is one of the most common issues researchers face. How can you select? There are literally thousands of journals out there to choose from? Which is going to be best for your next research paper?
We all need an effective and eye-catching CV that ensures we stand out at the top of the pile. The question is: How to grab people’s attention and ensure you have the best possible chance of winning an interview for your next position?
How can you write up your next research paper to ensure maximum impact, while at the same time saving time and energy? We went though the pain and made lots of mistakes so you don’t have to!
Research ‘impact’ is best visualised as academic impact plus the difference your work makes to the lives of ordinary people (think: socioeconomic impact). The first of these variables (academic impact) is much easier to measure (citations, downloads, reads) but the second ….. (much harder to do, let alone measure).
In today’s “Friday’s FAQs”, Dr. Gareth Dyke explains what to do (and NOT to do) when waiting to hear back from the journal about your submission.
Dr. Gareth Dyke explains the easy, effective way to write the abstract for your paper — just by writing short answers to FOUR simple questions.
Meet Gareth, palaeontologist and author of more than 280 peer-reviewed articles in top journals such as Nature and Science. Dr. Dyke manages the Taylor & Francis journal Historical Biology as Editor-in-Chief. Here he briefly introduces himself as Edanz’s newest team member!
When you post the draft of your scientific manuscript publicly before it is accepted by a journal, your draft is called a preprint. There are several websites called preprint servers that allow researchers to post an unpublished manuscript so that everyone in the scientific community can read their findings.
Post-COVID-19, our professional presentations have moved increasingly (and often suddenly) online. It’s time for a skills check! Are you making any of these five common online presentation mistakes?
We have all heard and read this many times: “You must follow reporting guidelines when writing and publishing your research.”
Sure… but which reporting guidelines do I follow? CONSORT, STROBE, CARE, ARRIVE, MOOSE, PRISMA, SPIRIT, STARD, AGREE, CHEERS…
You need a great cover letter to make a strong first impression on the editor. This free interactive PDF shows you how to highlight the strengths of your submission.
“Efficacy and safety of dual SGLT 1/2 inhibitor sotagliflozin in type 1 diabetes: meta-analysis of randomised controlled trials” + “Diagnostic accuracy of serological tests for covid-19: systematic review and meta-analysis”
The flow diagram (also called flowchart or flow chart) is typically the first figure in the results section of your systematic review.
The forest plot is a figure that appears in the Results section of a systematic literature review report. It is a graphic representation of the findings of multiple studies that investigated the same scientific question and measured the same outcome.
The systematic review is structured like an original research study. Here are the basic parts you’ll need to build your own!
The last time you read a systematic literature review, you may have seen a graph that looked like traffic lights. The “traffic lights” graph in
Millions of research articles are written every year in thousands of journals. Your reader deserves to know why you decided to add yet another article.
Performing and publishing an amazing SLR can boost your career. Terrific! But how do you get started?
Follow these five tips to write a great clinical trial synopsis.
Li et al., (2019) performed a meta-analysis of clinical outcomes of nicorandil administration at the time of PCI in patients with STEMI. The primary endpoint was MACE (short-term and long-term); the secondary endpoint was no-reflow phenomenon.
You have worked hard to plan, implement, and publish your research. Now what? How do you know what impact your research is making on your
Journal requirements may vary regarding whether appropriate institutional review board approval and patient consent needs to be mentioned in the article text or in a
Point-by-point responses Every reviewer comment should be numbered (if they are not already) and a clear, thorough response provided for each. If you agree with
by Sumudu Narayana A clinical protocol is the framework of a trial, outlining how the trial will be conducted and providing all the necessary guidelines