When scholars publish articles in professional, academic, peer-reviewed, or scholarly journals their research must often go under a process of "peer review." Basically, after a researcher submits his/her manuscript, the editors and other experts review the manuscript to judge its merits and appropriateness for that particular journal. Oftentimes, the author receives ideas and suggestions to improve or enhance the article. This rigorous standard of publishing is different than a traditional magazine and is known as peer review.
The bibliography or works cited page can help you with your research. Using a relevant and "good" article, carefully read through the article for references and suggestions to other articles as well as a path to their sources. Scholarship and research is a conversation that takes place through the output of articles, book, and studies. When you have an article , you can use the Electronic Journal Finder to see if the Library subscribes to the journal title.
There are many ways to approach a text. Use the reading techniques below to get started:
Advanced Google Searching
This infographic, borrowed from HackCollege.com's "Get More out of Google" has some good tips for searching Google.
- Searching within a particular domain (i.e. ".gov" or ".edu") can help you narrow a search and find more relevant items.
- You can limit dates with the "Search Tools" dropdown menu in order to limit your results to a particular day or time frame.
Here is a quick help on searching Google Scholar
- Last Updated: Sep 10, 2019 11:49 AM
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