This year, Taylor & Francis are once again supporting Vitae’s Three Minute Thesis competition (3MT®), an event that celebrates the dynamic and exciting work conducted by doctoral researchers across the UK and Europe. But how do you approach communicating your research in just three minutes? And what can researchers gain from entering the competition? Nazira Albargothy… Read more »
“I have been particularly delighted with the feedback I have received from outside of academia, demonstrating that our work can and should be promoted to all.” How can the media benefit your research and how should you go about engaging with them? In this latest research story, Dr Gary James tells us about his work on… Read more »
“Public scholarship re-envisions the roles and purposes of scholarship, and it is closely aligned to the ethos of the open movement wherein knowledge is not only shared broadly but is also co-constructed…” George Veletsianos is the author of the book Social Media in Academia: Networked Scholars, which examines the day-to-day realities of social media and online… Read more »
Submitting to a journal using an online submission system can seem like a daunting task. However, a little preparation goes a long way and our top 5 tips for using online submissions systems will help to ensure that your paper makes its way through peer review as swiftly as possible. 1) Have you checked the… Read more »
At Taylor & Francis many of our journals use ScholarOne Manuscripts for online submission and manuscript tracking. You can check which system is used by the journal you are sending your manuscript to by going to the journal’s Instructions for Authors.
Choosing the right journal for your research can seem daunting, but it doesn’t need to be. Once you have a shortlist, refine it by asking the right questions.
Ten tried and tested tips to ensure that the right people find, read, and share your published research.
Read some of the best advice given by Taylor & Francis journal editors – follow it and you can’t go far wrong.
Your abstract is the shop window of your article – this is where customers (researchers) can sample your wares and decide whether to read and cite your content or instead look elsewhere.
Advice from published researchers.