The theme of this year’s Peer Review Week was diversity in peer review; encouraging us all to think about what peer review diversity looks like and how it can be promoted.
Inspired by these discussions, Catherine Walker of Sense about Science shares her perspective on the problem and highlights an important solution.
"Turning your thesis into publications should mark the beginning of your publication career. It is important to publish work post PhD as this makes your research more accessible to others."
What should you consider before and during the process of writing an article from your thesis?
We caught up with Marissa Rollnick, winner of a 2018 NARST Distinguished Contributions to Science Education through Research Award, who gave us her advice for those starting out.
It’s academic conference season in many parts of the world; an opportunity to present your latest ideas and research to your peers. Once you’ve survived the challenge of a conference paper presentation, how do you use that experience to produce an outstanding journal article?
Charlie Berry, winner of the Curriers’ Company London History Essay Prize, shares her tips for doing just that.
How to turn your conference paper into a journal article
Discover more great stories from the Insights blog.
Journals regularly ‘call for papers’, asking for submissions within particular fields or focused on specific topics. Answering these is a great way to get published, ensuring your research fits a particular journal’s aims and scope. You can search for current submission requests within your subject area on our regularly updated calls for papers page.