RESEARCH PAPERS : WRITING AND WRITERS: SKILLS AND TECHNIQUES : GRAMMAR : PUNCTUATION : FORMATS : GUIDES : HANDBOOKS: Guides and Handbooks for Grammar Punctuation Styles and Formats for Research Papers and Publications

 

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RESEARCH PAPERS :

 

WRITING AND WRITERS: SKILLS AND TECHNIQUES :

 

GRAMMAR :

 

PUNCTUATION :

 

FORMATS :

 

GUIDES :

 

HANDBOOKS:

 

Guides and Handbooks for Grammar, Punctuation, Styles and Formats

for Writing Research Papers and Publications

 

 

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WEBBIB1617

 

http://tinyurl.com/gtdzaq3

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Database
Sage Research Methods Online

Over 10,781 results for a Search of the Word Writing Including Full Text Publications like:
Writing Up
How Do I Write the Chapters of My Thesis, Dissertation, or Journal Article?
How Do I Write Academically?
Essay Writing
How Do I Write and Publish a Book?
Literary Devices in Social Science Writing
Writing Up the Analysis
Creative Writing
Writing Up and Writer’s Block
How Do I Write My Introduction and Conclusion?
How Do You Write up Your Findings?
Data Representation and Writing
How Do I Write About Mixed Methods and Mixed Data?
How Do I Write My Bibliography?
How Do I Write My Methodology Section?
Finishing Off: Writing, Presenting and Publishing

(“RESEARCH PAPERS” OR PUBLICATION OR PUBLICATIONS OR “RESEARCH PAPER” OR “RESEARCH WRITING”) AND (GRAMMAR OR SENTENCES OR PARAGRAPHS OR PUNCTUATION OR FORMAT OR SENTENCE OR PARAGRAPH)

 

http://libproxy.temple.edu/login?url=http://srmo.sagepub.com

 

 

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https://www.lynda.com/search?q=writing

 

 

 

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(“RESEARCH PAPERS” OR PUBLICATION OR PUBLICATIONS OR “RESEARCH PAPER” OR “RESEARCH WRITING”) AND (GRAMMAR OR SENTENCES OR PARAGRAPHS OR PUNCTUATION OR FORMAT OR SENTENCE OR PARAGRAPH)

 

 

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Oxford Guide to Plain English
Author Martin Cutts
Edition 4
Publisher OUP Oxford, 2013
ISBN 0191649120, 9780191649127
Length 320 pages

Table of Contents

1 Writing short sentences and clear paragraphs
2 Preferring plain words
3 Writing tight
4 Favouring active voice verbs
5 Using vigorous verbs and untying noun strings
6 Using vertical lists
7 Converting negative to positive
8 Cross references cross readers
9 Using good punctuation
10 Pitching your writing at the right level
11 Six writing myths explored and exploded
12 Clearly nonsexist
13 Conquering grammarphobia
14 Sound starts and excellent endings
15 Planning well
16 Using reader centred structure
17 Using alternatives to words words words
18 Management of colleagues writing
19 Good practice with email
20 Writing better instructions
21 Clarity for the Web
22 Lucid legal language
23 Writing low literacy plain English
24 Basics of clear layout

its time to Proof read
commonest words
Sources and notes
Index

 

http://tinyurl.com/q3ueqzc


Oxford Guide to Plain English
Author Martin Cutts
Edition 4
Publisher OUP Oxford, 2013
ISBN 0191649120, 9780191649127
Length 320 pages

 

 

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Grammar in Plain English
Authors Harriet Diamond, Phyllis Dutwin
Edition illustrated
Publisher Barron’s Educational Series, 1997
ISBN 0812096487, 9780812096484
Length 358 pages

Table of Contents

Understanding Time and Number
Adding Descriptive Words
Using Descriptive Words Correctly
Adding Descriptive Phrases
Cumulative Review
Linking Words
Special Problems
Special Problems
Cumulative Review
SUMMARY OF RESULTS
More Punctuation
Capitalization
Spelling
Word Usage
Cumulative Review
SUMMARY OF RESULTS
Pronouns
Cumulative Re view
SUMMARY OF RESULTS
Punctuation
Practice Examination
Guide to Grammatical Terms

 

http://tinyurl.com/p3adnz5

 

 

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The Plain English Approach to Business Writing
Oxford Paperbacks
Author Edward P. Bailey
Edition illustrated, revised
Publisher Oxford University Press, USA, 1997
ISBN 0195115651, 9780195115659
Length 132 pages

Table of Contents

What is Plain English?
Writing a Readable Sentence
Getting to the Point
Adding Visual Impact
A Model for Writing
More about Style
Passive Voice
Abstractness
Executive Summary
More about Layout
Typefaces
Headings
Bullets
Final Words
The Writing Process
Supervising Writers
Punctuation
More about Organization
Blueprint
Simpler Words and Phrases
Index

 

http://tinyurl.com/puelvhn

 

 

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What does a reference look like for a SINGLE-AUTHOR BOOK?
What about a book written by MORE THAN ONE AUTHOR?
What if I’m not using a first edition?
How do I list an EDITED VOLUME
What happens if my book has NO AUTHOR OR EDITOR listed?
I have a SEVERAL-VOLUME WORK here. How do I list that?
What if I’m using a quote that I discover in a SECONDARY RESOURCE?
DOCTORAL DISSERTATION. How would create a reference for that?
What’s the proper format for a Magazine or Periodical?
SCHOLARLY JOURNAL. How would I cite that?
How would I handle a NEWSPAPER ARTICLE ?
how to handle NON-PRINT MATERIALS?
PERSONAL INTERVIEWS and PHONE CONVERSATIONS. How do I document those resources?
CLASSROOM LECTURE. Can I use that?
GOVERNMENT and ERIC to list. What’s the proper format?
INTERNET and CD-ROM RESOURCES. How do I document that material?
ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY. How do I go about that?

http://webhost.bridgew.edu/sfaimansilva/GUIDE_FOR_WRITING_Papers_APA_Style.htm

 

 

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http://tinyurl.com/o684wda

OR

http://web.archive.org/web/20161223080506/http://www.plainlanguage.gov/howto/guidelines/

 

Federal Plain Language Guidelines, March 2011

Plain Language.gov

Improving communications from the Federal Government to the public

Table of Contents

Think about your audience
Identify and write for your audience
Address separate audiences separately
Organize
Organize to meet your readers’ needs
Address one person, not a group
Use lots of useful headings
Write short sections
Write your document
Words
Verbs
Use active voice
Use the simplest form of a verb
Avoid hidden verbs
Use “must” to indicate requirements
Use contractions when appropriate
Nouns and pronouns
Don’t turn verbs into nouns
Use pronouns to speak directly to readers
Minimize abbreviations
Other word issues
Use short, simple words
Omit unnecessary words
Dealing with definitions
Use the same term consistently for a specific thought or
object
Avoid legal, foreign, and technical jargon
Don’t use slashes
Sentences
Write short sentences
Keep subject, verb, and object close together
Avoid double negatives and exceptions to exceptions
Place the main idea before exceptions and conditions
Place words carefully
Paragraphs
Have a topic sentence
Use transition words
Write short paragraphs
Cover only one topic in each paragraph
Other aids to clarity
Use examples
Use lists
Use tables to make complex material easier to understand
Consider using illustrations
Use emphasis to highlight important concepts
Minimize cross-references
Design your document for easy reading
Write for the web
How do people use the web?
Write for your users
Identify your users and their top tasks
Write web content
Repurpose print material for the web
Avoid PDF overload
Use plain-language techniques on the web
Avoid meaningless formal language
Write effective links
Test
Paraphrase Testing
Usability Testing
Controlled Comparative Studies
Testing Successes
Paraphrase Testing from the Veterans Benefits Administration
Usability Testing from the National Cancer Institute

One may download the Word or PDF version of the full Guidelines.

 

 

 

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National Archives and Records Administration
NARA Style Guide

Preface

Clear writing conveys clear thought. NARA writers in all offices must strive for clear communication to explain their increasingly complex work. They write letters, memorandums, finding aids, web pages, blogs, leaflets, reports, articles, exhibit scripts, brochures, budget requests, speeches, forms, and email messages. This style guide establishes agency standards of punctuation, word usage, and grammar that will answer writers‘ most common questions and will, we hope, promote clear and effective writing
throughout NARA.

Style changes over time and even from place to place, depending on the intended audience. These differences do not necessarily make one choice
―wrong.‖ What is ―right‖ is consistency within your own work and using the appropriate language and usage for your audience.

The NARA Style Guide fills two needs. First, the section ―Writing for Plain Language ‖ will help us comply with the Plain Writing Act of 2010. Second, it addresses many of the questions and issues unanswered by the Government Printing Office Style Manual (GPO manual). This guide is based on the GPO manual but includes modifications that reflect current usage.

The most notable difference from the GPO manual concerns the treatment of numbers. This style guide simplifies the rules. In most cases, writers will spell out numbers under 10 and use numerals for numbers 10 and over.
(See section 4.10.)

The GPO manual is still NARA‘s primary reference for style. For issues not covered in the NARA guide, continue to consult the GPO manual.

The appendix, ―Quick Reference,‖ may be particularly helpful to NARA writers. This list of words and phrases provides quick answers to common questions about capitalization, spelling, compound words, and plurals.

The NARA Style Guide took shape from the agency‘s specific language needs and will continue to change to reflect the needs and concerns of NARA writers. Use the NARA Style Guide for all NARA communications.

If you have questions about spelling, grammar, or usage that are not addressed by this guide, contact the Strategy and Communications staff

Helpful References

PlainLanguage.gov

http://www.plainlanguage.gov

Bremner, John B.
Words on Words.
New York: Columbia University Press, 1980.

The Chicago Manual of Style.
16th ed.
Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2010.

Cormier, Robin.
Error-Free Writing:
A Lifetime Guide to Flawless Business Writing.
Paramus, NJ: Prentice Hall, 1995.

Editors of EEI Press,
E-What?:
A Guide to the Quirks of New Media Style and Usage.
Alexandria, VA: EEI Press, 2000.

General Services Administration,
Standard and Optional Forms Procedural Handbook.
Washington, DC: GSA, July 2009.

http://www.gsa.gov/portal/forms/type/SF

Gunning, Robert.
The Technique of Clear Writing.
New York: McGraw-Hill, rev. 1983.

Lauchman, Richard.
Plain Style:
Techniques for Simple, Concise, Emphatic Business Writing.
New York: AMACOM, 1993.

National Archives and Records Administration,
Guide for Preparing NARA Correspondence:
A Supplement to NARA 201 (June 13, 2005).

http://tinyurl.com/p9zmaol

National Archives and Records Administration,
Office of the Federal Register,
Plain Language Tools.

http://www.archives.gov/federal-register/write/plain-language/

National Archives and Records Administration,
Office of the Federal Register,
Drafting Legal Documents

http://www.archives.gov/federal-register/write/legal-docs/index.html

The New York Public Library
Writer’s Guide to Style and Usage.
New York: HarperCollins, 1994.

Redish, Janice (Ginny).
Letting Go of the Words: Writing Web Content that Works.
San Francisco: Morgan Kaufman, 2007.

Strunk, William, Jr.
The Elements of Style. With revisions, an introduction,
and a chapter on writing
by E. B. White.
4th ed.
Boston: Allyn and Bacon, 1999.
(commonly known as ―Strunk and White‖)

United States Government Printing Office
Style Manual.
Washington, DC: GPO, 2008.

http://www.gpoaccess.gov/stylemanual/browse.html

Contents

1. Writing in Plain Language

1.1 Think about your audience

1.2 Organize your material

1.2.1 Use headings and subheadings

1.2.2 Limit heading levels to three or fewer

1.2.3 Write short sections

1.3 Verbs

1.3.1 Use the active voice (unless passive makes more sense)

1.3.2 Use the simplest form of the verb

1.3.3 Don‘t hide the verb

1.3.4 Don‘t use ―shall‖

1.3.5 Avoid the false subjects It is and There are

1.3.6 Use contractions when appropriate

1.4 Nouns and pronouns

1.4.1 Use everyday words

1.4.2 Avoid ―noun strings‖

1.4.3 Use pronouns

1.5 Omit unnecessary words

1.5.1 Write with a word, not a phrase

1.5.2 Avoid redundancy

1.5.3 Avoid intruding words

1.5.4 Don‘t ―double‖ terms

1.5.5 Beware basis, manner, fashion, and way

1.6 Sentences

1.6.1 Write short sentences

1.6.2 Place words carefully

1.6.3 Use idioms

1.6.4 Minimize the use of ―not‖

2. Formatting for Readability

2.1 Understand that isolation is emphasis

2.2 Don‘t hesitate to use headings in any document

2.3 Isolate lead sentences

2.4 Feel free to write one-sentence paragraphs

2.5 Use standard typefaces for the text

2.6 Leave the right margin ragged

2.7 Leave plenty of white space

2.8 Use discretion with graphics

2.9 Use tables to present comparisons

2.10 Use vertical lists

2.11 Use footnotes and endnotes for explanatory or peripheral information iv

2.12 Adjust established formats when necessary

3. Writing and Formatting Email

3.1 Think before sending

3.2 Use the subject field

3.3 Be cautious about using special type styles

3.4 Be judicious when capitalizing words

3.5 Keep paragraphs short

3.6 Maintain a businesslike tone

4. Usage and Style

4.1 Abbreviations and Symbols

4.1.1 Geographic locations

4.1.2 United States / U.S.

4.1.3 Personal titles

4.1.4 Citations

4.1.5 Typographic symbols

4.2 Acronyms

4.3 Addresses

4.4 Capitalization

4.4.1 Geographic terms

4.4.2 Military terms

4.4.3 NARA forms, directives, and notices

4.4.4 Organizations

4.4.5 Personal titles

4.5 Compounds

4.5.1 Prefixes

4.5.2 Compound adjectives

4.5.3 Compound nouns

4.5.4 Suspended compounds

4.5.5 References to ethnicity

4.6 Computer-related terms

4.7 Dates

4.8 Grammar reminders

4.8.1 Subject/verb agreement

4.8.2 Prepositions and pronouns

4.9 Gender-neutral language

4.10 Numbers

4.11 Plurals

4.12 Possessives

4.13 Problem words and phrases

4.14 Punctuation

4.14.1 Apostrophe

4.14.2 Colons and semicolons

4.14.3 Comma

4.14.4 Dash

4.14.5 Ellipses

4.14.6 Parentheses

4.14.7 Quotation marks

4.15 References to NARA

4.16 Titles of works: italics or quotation marks

Appendix: Quick Reference

Content Sample:

1. Writing in Plain Language

Writing in plain language means writing clearly. It means writing so that readers can
find what they need, understand what they find, and use what they find to meet their needs. The more clearly you communicate, the more likely your readers will grasp what you want them to grasp and do what you want them to do, from filling out a form correctly to complying with a regulation.
And the less likely it is that your readers will
call or write you to ask questions or express
frustration.

Ultimately, your job will be easier and more pleasant if you take the time to communicate clearly.

 

http://www.archives.gov/open/plain-writing/style-guide.pdf

 

 

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Academic Writing: A Handbook for International Students
Author Stephen Bailey
Edition revised
Publisher Routledge, 2014
ISBN 1317668022, 9781317668022
Length 304 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/z9s2bwj

 

 

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Academic Writing for International Students of Business
Author Stephen Bailey
Edition 2, revised
Publisher Routledge, 2015
ISBN 1317666429, 9781317666424
Length 320 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/hnf4lqd

 

 

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Science Research Writing for Non-native Speakers of English
Author Hilary Glasman-Deal
Publisher World Scientific, 2010
ISBN 1848163118, 9781848163119
Length 257 pages

 

 

http://tinyurl.com/zd23uc9

 

 

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Academic Skills for International Students
Authors Rosalind McCulloch, Andrea Reid
Publisher Pearson Higher Education AU, 2013
ISBN 1442564822, 9781442564824
Length 169 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/gte5bnl

 

 

 

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Grammar, Puncuation, Spelling and Other Writing Skills

 

http://tinyurl.com/j7wlsok

 

 

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MLA Style Manual and Guide to Scholarly Publishing
MLA Style Manual
Editor Modern Language Association of America
Edition 3, revised, large print
Publisher Modern Language Association of America, 2008
ISBN 0873522982, 9780873522984
Length 336 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/jufno8x

 

 

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Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association
Authors American Psychological Association, Of Editors Council of Editors
Edition illustrated, reprint
Publisher American Psychological Association, 2006
ISBN 9562912663, 9789562912662
Length 70 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/ja76ra8

 

 

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The Blue Book of Grammar and Punctuation: An Easy-to-Use Guide with Clear Rules, Real-World Examples, and Reproducible Quizzes
Author Jane Straus
Contributor Mignon Fogarty
Edition 10
Publisher John Wiley & Sons, 2011
ISBN 1118039432, 9781118039434
Length 176 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/hhw8wdw

 

 

 

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The Chicago Manual of Style
Author University of Chicago. Press
Contributor University of Chicago
Publisher University of Chicago Press, 2003
ISBN 0226104036, 9780226104034

 

http://tinyurl.com/grkff5r

 

 

 

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Plain English Punctuation
Author Frank Schaffer Publications
Publisher Frank Schaffer Publications, 2000
ISBN 0867348038, 9780867348033

 

http://tinyurl.com/grly4rn

 

 

 

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MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers
Author Joseph Gibaldi
Contributor Modern Language Association of America
Edition 6, revised
Publisher Modern Language Association of America, 2003
ISBN 0613684532, 9780613684538
Length 361 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/gp3lytu

 

 

 

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Publication Design Workbook: A Real-World Guide to Designing Magazines, Newspapers, and Newsletters
Workbook series
Author Timothy Samara
Publisher Rockport Publishers, 2005
ISBN 1616735902, 9781616735906
Length 240 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/hwly2we

 

 

 

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Scientific Style and Format: The CBE Manual for Authors, Editors, and Publishers
C B E STYLE MANUAL
Author CBE Style Manual Committee
Edition illustrated, reprint, annotated
Publisher Cambridge University Press, 1994
ISBN 0521471540, 9780521471541
Length 825 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/jgk2opd

 

 

 

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Grammar Essentials: A Reference Dictionary
Publisher R.I.C. Publications, 2008
ISBN 1741267978, 9781741267976
Length 95 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/gua9y7e

 

 

 

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The Elements of Style
Coyote Canyon Press language series
Author William Strunk
Edition unabridged
Publisher Filiquarian Publishing, LLC., 2007
ISBN 1599869330, 9781599869339
Length 70 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/gly4346

 

 

 

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Introduction to Research in the Health Sciences
Authors Stephen Polgar, Shane A. Thomas
Edition 5, revised
Publisher Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011
ISBN 0702050164, 9780702050169
Length 344 pages

 

http://tinyurl.com/jfc2k7c

 

 

 

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Content Sample

Introductions, Body Paragraphs, and Conclusions for an Argument Paper FROM Purdue Owl
Scientific Style and Format Online – Citation Quick Guide
Formatting a Research Paper – The MLA Style Center
How to Format Your Research Paper – Science Buddies
Research Paper Format – Electrical and Computer Engineering
Research Paper Format, Template for Research Paper
How to Write Guide: How to Cite Other Papers in Your Paper
APA STYLE – RESEARCH PAPER FORMAT
Grammarly Handbook | How to Write a Research Paper Grammar Rules
Format Publications – Wikipedia
Term Paper: Format of Citations and References – UC Davis
Organizing Your Social Sciences Research Paper: Common Grammar Mistakes
MLA Format Papers: Step-by-step Instructions for Writing Research Essays

 

http://tinyurl.com/zlt2fke

 

 

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http://tinyurl.com/j6arurw

 

 

 

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http://tinyurl.com/hmphtre

 

 

 

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http://tinyurl.com/zvwxtx9

 

 

 

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http://tinyurl.com/h8gcja5

 

 

 

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http://tinyurl.com/zvq39n9

 

 

 

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http://tinyurl.com/hwlh2ge

 

 

 

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SOURCE TYPES

Album (8)
Architectural Drawing (1)
Archival Material (5,751)
Archival Material/Manuscripts (2)
Art (8)
Article (2)
Artifact (1)
Audio Recording (463)
Book / eBook (2,091,671)
Book Chapter (85,287)
Book Review (246,606)
Case (11)
Catalog (59)
Computer File (9)
Conference Proceeding (37,881)
Course Reading (6)
Data Set (8,819)
Database (8)
Dissertation/Thesis (283,124)
Drawing (130)
DVD (3)
Electronic Resource (138)
Finding Aid (1)
Government Document (185,058)
Image (176)
Journal / eJournal (10,649)
Journal Article (1,464,810)
Library Holding (83)
Magazine (34)
Magazine Article (152,361)
Manuscript (453)
Map (5)
Market Research (130,550)
Microfilm (56)
Microform (9)
Music Score (7)
Newsletter (44,691)
Newspaper (5,183)
Newspaper Article (1,295,697)
Pamphlet (326)
Paper (3,914)
Patent (1,808)
Photograph (2,875)
Poem (72)
Poster (50)
Presentation (44)
Publication (3,176)
Publication Article (60)
Realia (8)
Reference (67,745)
Report (131,903)
Research Guide (17,791)
Research Publication (1)
Special Collection (48)
Standard (7,637)
Streaming Audio (23)
Streaming Video (586)
Student Thesis (65)
Technical Report (414)
Trade Publication Article (25,299)
Transcript (39,454)
Video Recording (742)
Web Resource (14,059)

 

http://tinyurl.com/gtde9w6

 

 

 

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CONTENT SAMPLE

Samples of Formatted References for Authors of Journal Articles
MEDLINE/PubMed Data Element (Field) Descriptions
Journals – Citing Medicine – NCBI Bookshelf
Formatting Guide to Authors : For authors and referees : Nature
Guide for authors – Osteoarthritis and Cartilage – ISSN 1063-4584
11 steps to structuring a science paper editors will take seriously
Conference Publications – Citing Medicine – NCBI Bookshelf
Does presentation format at the Pediatric Academic Societies’ annual meeting predict subsequent publication?
Papers and Poster Sessions Presented at Meetings – Citing Medicine
Writing an effective academic CV
How to create a curriculum vitae that is compelling, well-organized and easy to read

 

http://tinyurl.com/j3zqvca

 

 

 

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WEBBIB1617

 

http://tinyurl.com/gtdzaq3

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Sincerely,
David Dillard
Temple University
(215) 204 – 4584
jwne@temple.edu
http://workface.com/e/daviddillard

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Temple University and Google Sites Research Guides
AND Discussion Group Directory
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FAKE NEWS
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RESEARCH PAPER WRITING
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INTERNSHIPS
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PUBLIC HEALTH RESOURCES INCLUDING EBOLA
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Digital Scholarship Discussion Group
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Copyright Research Guide
Copyright, Intellectual Property and Plagiarism Sources
http://guides.temple.edu/copyright-plagiarism

Fair Use
http://guides.temple.edu/fair-use

Blog
https://educatorgold.wordpress.com/

Articles by David Dillard
https://sites.google.com/site/daviddillardsarticles/

Information Literacy (Russell Conwell Guide)
http://tinyurl.com/78a4shn

Twitter: davidpdillard

Temple University Site Map
https://sites.google.com/site/templeunivsitemap/home

Bushell, R. & Sheldon, P. (eds),
Wellness and Tourism: Mind, Body, Spirit,
Place, New York: Cognizant Communication Books.
Wellness Tourism: Bibliographic and Webliographic Essay
David P. Dillard
http://tinyurl.com/o4pn4o9

Rail Transportation
https://groups.io/org/groupsio/RailTransportation

INDOOR GARDENING
Improve Your Chances for Indoor Gardening Success
http://tech.groups.yahoo.com/group/IndoorGardeningUrban/

SPORT-MED
https://www.jiscmail.ac.uk/lists/sport-med.html
http://groups.yahoo.com/group/sports-med/
http://listserv.temple.edu/archives/sport-med.html

HEALTH DIET FITNESS RECREATION SPORTS TOURISM
https://groups.yahoo.com/neo/groups/healthrecsport/info
http://listserv.temple.edu/archives/health-recreation-sports-tourism.html

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Please Ignore All Links to JIGLU
in search results for Net-Gold and related lists.
The Net-Gold relationship with JIGLU has
been terminated by JIGLU and these are dead links.
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