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VII. Putting Your Collaboration Into Perspective

Sep 21, 2018 Claire Renaud

Evaluate how each collaboration advances your research agenda and career goals and how much effort to devote to it, given your multiple projects, various commitments, and your personal priorities.

VI. Managing Your Collaboration

Sep 14, 2018 Claire Renaud

In this blog, you will learn how to collaborate with someone on a research project and decide on practices for working on shared documents.

V. Negotiating the Terms of the Collaboration

Sep 07, 2018 Claire Renaud

At the beginning of any collaboration, negotiate roles and responsibilities, deadlines and tracking systems, structures for collaborating, clear communication guidelines, and order of authorship.

IV. Connecting With a Potential Collaborator

Aug 31, 2018 Claire Renaud

Once you have identified a potential collaborator, decide how to approach this individual and strategize how to present your proposal in the best light.

III. Selecting the Right Collaborator

Aug 24, 2018 Claire Renaud

Before you approach a collaborator, clarify the idea for the project and then consider who will be the best match for you and the project.

II. Deciding Whether to Collaborate

Aug 17, 2018 Claire Renaud

This blog will highlight some of the most important considerations to help you reach a more informed decision about whether or not to collaborate.

I. Collaborating With Others or Not?

Aug 10, 2018 Claire Renaud

Collaborating on an academic project offers a number of benefits for faculty researchers, such as opportunities for dialogue and growth and exposure to different perspectives.

VIII. Going Public With Your SoTL Project: How to Go Public

Apr 06, 2018 Caroline Eisner

Learn how to write up the Introduction, Results, Methods, and Discussion for a SoTL journal article.

VII. Going Public With Your SoTL Project: Where to Go Public

Mar 30, 2018 Caroline Eisner

As you are completing your SoTL research, consider how to share your findings with your colleagues at conferences and in journals.

VI. Conducting Scholarly Research

Mar 23, 2018 Caroline Eisner

Before you conduct your SoTL research, consider the importance of the need for generalizability and replicability of your results and always seek approval from the IRB.

V. Framing a SoTL Question for Research

Mar 16, 2018 Caroline Eisner

A strong SoTL research project calls for a researchable, well-framed question that you can answer by collecting empirical evidence.

IV. Assessing Student Learning

Mar 09, 2018 Caroline Eisner

Use ongoing assessments to discover how well students are learning the desired course objectives.

III. Articulating Clear Learning Objectives for Student Learning

Mar 02, 2018 Caroline Eisner

What makes a learning objective effective and measurable?

II. Designing Your Own SoTL Project

Feb 23, 2018 Caroline Eisner

One of the first steps to becoming a scholarly teacher is to ask yourself how you are teaching your content and how you know what your students are learning.

I. Understanding the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning

Feb 16, 2018 Caroline Eisner

SoTL begins in your classroom with you and your students and ends with taking what you know from your classroom with your students and going public with it.

Joli Jensen on Practical Advice for Getting Your Writing Done: Excerpts from an Interview

Jun 25, 2017 Amy Benson Brown

Embracing your writing requires a low-stakes, high-reward approach that entails making your project "write-sized" and doable.

V. Bringing Your Authentic Self to the Classroom and to the Page

Nov 08, 2016 Kathryn Kleypas

To succeed in your graduate program, push yourself to participate in class discussions and to develop your own ideas in your writing.

IV. Advancing Your International Perspective in Your Research

Nov 01, 2016 Kathryn Kleypas

Shift your focus from feelings of inadequacy as a nonnative speaker to realizing the advantages of brining an international perspective to your field of research.

III.  Finding Your Own Voice as a Writer

Oct 25, 2016 Kathryn Kleypas

To overcome the fear of writing that many international students experience, allow yourself to write freely and only later polish up your prose.

II. Battling Isolation and Creating Your Own Intellectual Community

Oct 18, 2016 Kathryn Kleypas

To overcome feelings of isolation and loneliness experienced by international students, develop strategies to actively engage in collaborative learning environments.

I. Making a Success of Your U.S. Graduate School Experience

Oct 11, 2016 Kathryn Kleypas

To become a part of your campus community, learn how to overcome the challenges faced by international students studying at U.S. institutions.

X. Systematic Reviews of the Literature

Jun 28, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

What is a systematic review of the literature and how do you design and conduct one?

IX. Manuscripts for Qualitative and Mixed-Methods Research

Jun 21, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

A qualitative study includes a briefer literature review and longer Methods and Findings sections. A mixed-methods study needs several subsections for both Methods and Findings.

VIII. Handle Feedback, Revise and Resubmit Like a Pro

Jun 14, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

Learn how to prepare for feedback and how to revise and resubmit your journal article.

VII. Craft Your Discussion Section

Jun 07, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

The Discussion section includes interpretations, comparisions, conclusion, implications for practice or policy, and directions for future research.

VI. Present Your Results or Findings

May 31, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

Begin the results section with single variable descriptions of the sample and study variables, followed by bivariate analyses, and finally multivariate analyses.

V. Write Your Methods Section and Subsections

May 24, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

The methods section includes sample considerations and recruitment strategies, description of measures, data collection and analysis procedures.

IV. Write Your Literature Review

May 17, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

Systematically review literature on the scope of the problem and prior research as well as findings related to the problem.

III. Identify the Journal(s) to Target for Your Submission

May 10, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

Learn how to narrow your search and find a journal to target for your article submission.

II. Determine Your Focus for a Journal Manuscript

May 03, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

The typical journal article submission is 20 to 25 pages and focuses on one or two primary research questions that can be addressed with your data.

I. Publishing an Article in a Social Science Journal: Introduction

Apr 26, 2016 Kathryn Betts Adams

This blog series takes you through the steps involved in planning, writing, submitting, and revising your manuscript for peer-reviewed journals in the social sciences.

VI. Work the Transitions

Mar 15, 2016 Amy Benson Brown

Arguments live or die by how well they use substantive transitions.

V. Use Simple Syntax

Mar 08, 2016 Amy Benson Brown

Embrace simple syntax, particularly at key junctures in your argument.

IV. Write for Readers

Mar 01, 2016 Amy Benson Brown

Consider your audience's needs during the writing and revision process.

III. Own Your Ideas

Feb 23, 2016 Amy Benson Brown

Owning your ideas means claiming your contribution.

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