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The Research Writer, Spiral bound Version

The Research Writer, Spiral bound Version

ISBN 9780618756223
Edition 1
Publication Date
Publisher Cengage
Author(s)
Overview
PART I: CONDUCTING AND WRITING UP RESEARCH. 1. Thinking through Research. Introduction. Research Rhetoric: Purpose, Reader, Context. Your Research Purpose. Your Research Audience. The Context of Your Research. Weak vs. Strong Research Writing. Strong Ideas. Logical Organization. Engaging Voice. Clear Words. Smooth Sentences. Correct Copy. Professional Design. Weak Research Writing: An Example. Strong Research Writing: An Example. Following the Research Process. Understanding Assignments and Expectations. Research Expectations. Assignment Keywords. Topic Options and Restrictions. Project Parameters. Assignment Connections. Brainstorming and Refining Topics. Brainstorming Viable Topics. Choosing a Narrow, Manageable Topic. Developing Research Questions. Simple and Substantial Questions. Main and Secondary Questions. Framing a Working Thesis. Drafting a Strong Working Thesis. Focus on Ethics: Preventing Plagiarism. A Principled Beginning. Practices that Prevent Unintentional Plagiarism. Practices that Prevent Internet Plagiarism. Practicing Your Research: Activities and Checklist. 2. Planning Your Research. Introduction. Exploring Your Resource Options. Focus on Your Major: Case Studies in Resource Choices. Considering Information Sites. Focus on Ethics: Identifying Challenges for Your Project. Distinguishing Primary, Secondary, and Tertiary Sources. Primary Sources. Secondary Sources. Tertiary Sources. The Primary-Secondary Symbiosis. Focus on Your Major: Following Methods of Inquiry. Locating Your Major within the Division of Disciplines. Inquiry in the Humanities. Inquiry within the Social Sciences. Inquiry within the Natural and Applied Sciences. Getting Organized to Do Your Research. Establish Priorities. Establish Best Practices. Establish a Schedule. Focus on Your Project: Research for Different Forms of Writing. Writing a Research Proposal. Parts of a Research Proposal. Sample Research Proposal. Making Effective Keyword Searches. Keywords/Search Strategies. Practicing Your Research: Activities and Checklist. 3. Doing Research in the Wired Library. Introduction. Getting into Your Library. How to Get Familiar with Your Library. An Overview of Library Resources and Services. Employing the Library. Searching the Online Catalog. Starting Your Search. Searching the Catalog Using Distinct Methods. Building on Your Initial Search Results. Employing Full Citations. Locate Resources Using Call Numbers. Focus on Your Major: Finding Your LOC Classification Home. Connecting with Other Online Catalogs. NetLibrary. State Libraries. Library of Congress. Global Libraries: WorldCat. Search Subscription Databases for Periodical Articles. Understand Periodicals. Identify Your Library's Subscription Databases. Select and Search Databases. Generate a Citation List. Study Citations and Capture Identifying Information. Retrieve the Article's Full Text. Focus on Your Major: Databases for Disciplines. Using Print and Electronic Reference Works. How to Find and Use Reference Works. Types of Reference Works. Using Books: Trade, Scholarly, and E-Books. Identify Types of Books. Working with Print Books. How to Work with E-Books. Practicing Your Research: Activities and Checklist. 4. Doing Research on the Free Web. Introduction. Understanding the Web: A Primer for Research. What Is the Internet? What Is the World Wide Web? What Does an Internet Address Mean? What Is the Free Web vs. the Deep Web? Using the Free Web for College Research. Benefits of Free-Web Research. Drawbacks of Free-Web Research. Guidelines for Researching the Free Web. Focus on Your Project: Saving Web Information. Recommended Web Resources for College Research. Using Wikis in Your Research. Understanding Wikis. Wikipedia as a Resource: Strengths. Wikipedia as a Resource: Weaknesses. Guidelines for Using Wikipedia. Finding Other Wikis. Evaluating Free-Web Resources. Signs of a Quality Website. Testing a Web Site's Quality and Reliability. Locating Information: URLs, Menus, Links, and Site Searches. Work with URLs. Follow Helpful Links. Explore Menus. Try the
Overview
PART I: CONDUCTING AND WRITING UP RESEARCH. 1. Thinking through Research. Introduction. Research Rhetoric: Purpose, Reader, Context. Your Research Purpose. Your Research Audience. The Context of Your Research. Weak vs. Strong Research Writing. Strong Ideas. Logical Organization. Engaging Voice. Clear Words. Smooth Sentences. Correct Copy. Professional Design. Weak Research Writing: An Example. Strong Research Writing: An Example. Following the Research Process. Understanding Assignments and Expectations. Research Expectations. Assignment Keywords. Topic Options and Restrictions. Project Parameters. Assignment Connections. Brainstorming and Refining Topics. Brainstorming Viable Topics. Choosing a Narrow, Manageable Topic. Developing Research Questions. Simple and Substantial Questions. Main and Secondary Questions. Framing a Working Thesis. Drafting a Strong Working Thesis. Focus on Ethics: Preventing Plagiarism. A Principled Beginning. Practices that Prevent Unintentional Plagiarism. Practices that Prevent Internet Plagiarism. Practicing Your Research: Activities and Checklist. 2. Planning Your Research. Introduction. Exploring Your Resource Options. Focus on Your Major: Case Studies in Resource Choices. Considering Information Sites. Focus on Ethics: Identifying Challenges for Your Project. Distinguishing Primary, Secondary, and Tertiary Sources. Primary Sources. Secondary Sources. Tertiary Sources. The Primary-Secondary Symbiosis. Focus on Your Major: Following Methods of Inquiry. Locating Your Major within the Division of Disciplines. Inquiry in the Humanities. Inquiry within the Social Sciences. Inquiry within the Natural and Applied Sciences. Getting Organized to Do Your Research. Establish Priorities. Establish Best Practices. Establish a Schedule. Focus on Your Project: Research for Different Forms of Writing. Writing a Research Proposal. Parts of a Research Proposal. Sample Research Proposal. Making Effective Keyword Searches. Keywords/Search Strategies. Practicing Your Research: Activities and Checklist. 3. Doing Research in the Wired Library. Introduction. Getting into Your Library. How to Get Familiar with Your Library. An Overview of Library Resources and Services. Employing the Library. Searching the Online Catalog. Starting Your Search. Searching the Catalog Using Distinct Methods. Building on Your Initial Search Results. Employing Full Citations. Locate Resources Using Call Numbers. Focus on Your Major: Finding Your LOC Classification Home. Connecting with Other Online Catalogs. NetLibrary. State Libraries. Library of Congress. Global Libraries: WorldCat. Search Subscription Databases for Periodical Articles. Understand Periodicals. Identify Your Library's Subscription Databases. Select and Search Databases. Generate a Citation List. Study Citations and Capture Identifying Information. Retrieve the Article's Full Text. Focus on Your Major: Databases for Disciplines. Using Print and Electronic Reference Works. How to Find and Use Reference Works. Types of Reference Works. Using Books: Trade, Scholarly, and E-Books. Identify Types of Books. Working with Print Books. How to Work with E-Books. Practicing Your Research: Activities and Checklist. 4. Doing Research on the Free Web. Introduction. Understanding the Web: A Primer for Research. What Is the Internet? What Is the World Wide Web? What Does an Internet Address Mean? What Is the Free Web vs. the Deep Web? Using the Free Web for College Research. Benefits of Free-Web Research. Drawbacks of Free-Web Research. Guidelines for Researching the Free Web. Focus on Your Project: Saving Web Information. Recommended Web Resources for College Research. Using Wikis in Your Research. Understanding Wikis. Wikipedia as a Resource: Strengths. Wikipedia as a Resource: Weaknesses. Guidelines for Using Wikipedia. Finding Other Wikis. Evaluating Free-Web Resources. Signs of a Quality Website. Testing a Web Site's Quality and Reliability. Locating Information: URLs, Menus, Links, and Site Searches. Work with URLs. Follow Helpful Links. Explore Menus. Try the

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