Tracking the commercialization of research

Every article on Taylor & Francis Online has a ‘Metrics’ section which, along with details about article downloads and citations, includes the article’s Altmetric Attention Score. The data used to calculate this score has recently been expanded to include patent citations, helping you to discover where research articles have contributed to commercial innovation. We asked… Read more »

3 ways to make the most of your society membership

For early and mid career researchers growing your network and getting your name known within your field is a real challenge. Learned society membership could help you to achieve these goals and move forward in your career. But, you need to know how to take advantage of the opportunities on offer. Professor David Rapp, Editor-in-Chief… Read more »

Turning your journal article into a blog post

If you’re an author publishing in Cognitive Behaviour Therapy, you don’t just publish an article. The journal’s editor-in-chief, Professor Per Carlbring, also invites you to contribute a blog post to go with it, which is hosted on a dedicated blog, and also shared on social media. Inspired by Carlbring’s approach to championing blogging amongst the… Read more »

Engaging with the media: webinar Q&A

Catch up on the question and answer session that took place as part of our Engaging with the media webinar focused on reaching beyond academia. The webinar was led by Caroline Southey, Editor at The Conversation Africa, Lyndal Byford, Acting CEO at the Australian Science Media Centre, and Fran Abrams, Joint CEO of the Education… Read more »

Data sharing FAQs

Are you submitting your paper to a Taylor & Francis journal, and is there a data set associated with your work? Check out our overview of data sharing policies at Taylor & Francis, and find answers to some of the most common questions below. What is a data availability statement? These statements provide information on where and… Read more »

p-values and the future of statistical inference

@tandfSTEM recently ran a live Twitter Q&A with Ron Wasserstein, Executive Director of the American Statistical Association, on p-values and statistical inference. Ron was the lead author of the ASA’s p-values statement, which since its publication in June 2016, has generated much debate how research is conducted and what it will look like moving forward…. Read more »