Check the about section for the journal-title from which you are pulling the article. This will let you know if a journal peer-reviews articles submitted for publication.
Click the envelope icon to email an article to yourself.
Linking to resources is tricky, and some links will take you directly to the full-text while others do not, and this varies based on behind the scenes coding and linking syntax.
On the critical reading handout, the second step has the word SKIM. This is in about each of the 4 steps listed under preview. You are not to skim the entire article; instead, you are to skim the article using the 4 steps in the preview section -- targeted skimming.
You can use the peer-reviewed limit in any database to filter to peer-reviewed articles. The purpose of Ulrich’s is to help you determine if the journal you are reading is peer-reviewed.
First, locate an article, check the journal-title, then go to Ulrich’s to verify if the journal is peer-reviewed. Thi will give you a better idea if the journal has a peer-review process.
Please use the resources at the OWL Purdue for this or the American Psychological Association. If you need to make an appointment, I am happy to help. Here are some general guidelines:
An in-text citation appears in the full-text of your paper, or appears in your presentation if you are directly quoting text.
There are two ways to cite in-text narratively and parenthetically.
If you are writing a paragraph and within that paragraph, you reference the work of someone, this might occur as a narrative reference, here is an example:
Becker (2012), Lee (2016), and McAdoo (2017) wrote blog posts about APA Style.
A parenthetical example might come at the end of a sentence or within a sentence such as this example:
(Becker, 2012; Lee, 2016; McAdoo, 2017) and
You use the parens to indicate the work of the authors referred to in-text.
Here are links to other examples of in-text citations:
My go to book for understanding how to analyze papers is: Studying a study and testing a test: Reading evidence-based health research, by Richard K. Riegelman.
When you are reading a review article, you cite the authors of the actual review article. However, it is recommended that you go back to the original source, so in this case if you were to read an article listed in the review, and you use information from that article, cite the article not the review article. This can be confusing, but always ask questions, and reach out to me to make an appointment to discuss this topic further.
I would like to better understand what pertinent information in a research article is, and how to in-text cite.
Here are some links to help you with in-text citing:
What is pertinent in a research article will depend on the purpose for which you are using the article. As you read more articles, you will learn how to parse and gather the evidence needed for the question you are attempting to answer. If you want to talk more about this, please make an appointment.
Learning to read critically is a long process that takes time. Please reach out for an individual appointment and I can guide you through the process of critically reading together. It will take at least 90 minutes to go through the process of a critical reading workshop. It takes years to learn how to read well critically so be patient with yourself.
I am not sure that I understand what you mean. If you are willing to talk further please, schedule an appointment and we can walk through your search process.
Again, how to read literature is a skill developed over time. Read the book I recommended, Studying a study and testing a test: Reading evidence-based health research, by Richard K. Riegelman
Again, I think this comes with skill; it is difficult to know if an article is bad if you are unfamiliar with the ways to evaluate methods, study design, etc. The more you read and learn you will become better at this, is what I can offer as advice.
Locating articles is a difficult process and it takes time. If you would like to schedule an appointment with me, we can talk more about how to develop better search queries to help you locate articles.
A doi is included at the end of your reference if available. Include all of the information found in the article for the doi along with the url so your reader can link back to the article you are citing. See the example below or use the OWL Purdue. If you need in-person help, please schedule an appointment.
Wong, C., & Kasari, C. (2012). Play and joint attention of children with autism in the preschool special education classroom. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 42(10), 2152-2161. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10803-012-1467-2
My understanding is that you all get this type of instruction throughout your program. So I’m curious to learn what would you like to see that is mandatory.
Know the title of the journal you are looking for? Use the UNLV print and online journal subscriptions search to see if the University Libraries has a subscription. See the A-to-Z Journal List to locate specific titles. Below are a few Peer-Reviewed Journal Titles you can search to locate research articles: