Do you have your own ORCID researcher identification number? If not, then we recommend you get one! Increasing numbers of researchers around the world have signed up for one of these unique numbers and you should too.
Has my research been plagiarized? A paper similar to mine has appeared in another journal, yet my paper is still in peer review!
Here are the two most likely explanations: (1) Someone else working on the same question was simply faster than you. (2) Someone gained access to your work before submission, or while your paper was under review.
Thinking about moving from a PhD to a postdoc? Don’t panic! Feeling confused or overwhelmed about your life after a PhD? Don’t
Been asked to perform peer review for a journal? Turn it into a career opportunity! Let’s find out why doing peer reviews is great
You can be different in your research writing — more eye-catching and more memorable! This is also important if you are going to get your work published in leading journals where editors, of course, want to see work that’s a little different.
Editors working on articles for language do two things: They correct (often following checklists and style guides) and they enhance readability. These two parts of the editing process are both very important.
Of course, we teach about, and advise on, journal selection at the Edanz Learning Lab; this is one of the most important questions researchers face throughout the academic writing and publishing journey. But what is impact, really? University around the world have been moving away from research assessments based only on journals.
Suffering from writer’s block? Here are some tips and tricks from our expert writing team on how to ‘beat the block‘!
FREE Live Webinar Event with our own Dr. Gareth Dyke! Friday May 14 2021: “ACADEMIC BRANDING” How to improve your visibility, networking, and career opportunities
One of our papers came back from review the other day with a decision of ‘major revisions required’. Is this good news? What does this really mean?
So-called ‘personal statements’ are short documents written by candidates applying to universities that are very often used for assessment by admissions tutors. So how do you write an effective one?
Are you looking for a journal for your next research article? This is one of the most important decisions that researchers make in the publishing process.
There is no point writing a research paper and publishing it in a leading international journal if no-one reads it, downloads it, or cites it. Maximizing our publication citations is key to reputation, career, and standing in the field!
Feeling TENSE about verbs? Dr. Dyke is here to help! In this short video, learn which verb tense to use for each section of your research paper.
FREE Live Webinar Event: “Writing for ACCEPTANCE” with our own Dr. Gareth Dyke! (4/29) JST 17:00 / CST 16:00 / BST 09:00
FREE PDF e-book: Clinical Research Writing Template (a brief, easy-to-follow guide for writing a research article in clinical healthcare)
Ensuring your paper has the highest possible chance of being sent out for peer review by the academic editor is the first part of the publishing process. English quality and readability are therefore very, very, very important!
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!