Keeping up to date

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Keeping up to Date session (January 2015) slides. Delivered as part of the Durham University Researcher Development Programme.

Additional handouts cover:-
- Using RSS Feeds with Feedly and Feedreader
- Managing Folders and Rules for email alerts in Outlook
- Session demo walkthroughs (Library Catalogue, Discover, Zetoc, Feedshifter, Pipes, Useful Links)

Further Training available at https://www.dur.ac.uk/library/research/training/

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  • Approx 30 minutes into session

    Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    For full details, go to keeping up to date page for researchers www.dur.ac.uk/library/research/keepuptodate/ - where all the links for this part of the session will be held.

    DEMO:
    For Books:
    Catalogue – email alert
    Log in to patron record and search for research* and PhD as keywords
    Click on ‘Save this search button’ – only shows when you are logged in
    Check boxes for ‘Mark for Email’ and click on ‘update list’
    You will be emailed about anything that is added and catalogued under those keywords
    New items purchased by the library – RSS feed
    Subscribe to the new items feed via the links on the keeping up to date page/subject information page
    Stock in other libraries – Copac RSS feed - Link to Finding Information session…
    Search Copac for information literacy – RSS feed appears next to your search terms at the top of the screen on the results page
    RSS feed shows links to items added to Copac in the last 2 weeks. Will be updated every time something new is added.
    Publisher sites – new books email
    Just mention this is possible and show links on page
  • No knowledge of RSS feeds required
  • Organisation is the key – as these methods can provide you with a lot of information! Today is an opportunity to try different methods – see what works for you.

    Both RSS feeds and email alerts allow you to organise results, whether that’s with a familiar folder structure in your email inbox or using tags or favorites.

    Some of the resources which we will look at today only offer RSS feeds and some only offer email alerts – however some will offer both.

    Can be overwhelming to receive all the alerts (particularly from news feeds which can be updated by the minute) so will need to choose carefully what you would like to be notified about and we’ll look at filters later

    Email
    If you are offered an email option you can often choose whether to receive the emails periodically (daily, weekly, monthly) – you can check them whenever you can check your emails.

    RSS (Really Simple Syndication)

    Feeds can be things like news headlines, new postings on a blog, abstracts of new books and journal articles, table of contents of journals/books. Sometimes with links to check for the full text.

    Feed readers offer a way for you to view your feeds either via your web browser or online. Browser = You can either save the feeds like you save your favourites – in the web browser. However, viewing them like this, restricts them to that specific PC. Online = There are online feed readers which allow more flexibility – as you can access them anywhere – e.g. Google reader. You can also use tagging and ranking particular to highlight particular items. We are going to look at some of these methods today. We’re going to look at Google Reader but there are other options - Netvibes; Newsgator; Bloglines etc.

    You need to make sure you check your email and/or feed reader regularly for updates – your responsibility.
  • Email
    If you are offered an email option you can often choose whether to receive the emails periodically (daily, weekly, monthly) – you can check them whenever you can check your emails.
  • Feeds can be things like news headlines, new postings on a blog, abstracts of new books and journal articles, table of contents of journals/books. Sometimes with links to check for the full text.

    Feed readers / Feed aggregators / RSS Reader offer a way for you to view your feeds either via your web browser or online.

    Browser = You can either save the feeds like you save your favourites – in the web browser.
    Disadvantage: can only access from the one PC you have saved them to.
    Advantage: don’t need to remember any additional log in.
  • Online = There are online feed readers which allow more flexibility – as you can access them anywhere. e.g. Google reader (deceased June 2013), Feedreader, Feedly,
    You can also use tagging and ranking particular to highlight particular items. We are going to look at some of these methods today.
    We’re going to look at FeedReader but there are other options – Feedly, Netvibes; Newsgator; Bloglines etc.

    You need to make sure you check your email and/or feed reader regularly for updates – your responsibility.
  • Alternative is to us a Feed reader to store your feeds – means you can access the feeds anywhere - Copy and paste URL to add it to an online reader
    - Think about what you are subscribing too – don’t overwhelm yourself

    DEMO how to subscribe to a feed using Feedreader
    - Feedreader website, show how to register or sign in Pass:2T - Brief tour of page: - Scroll down “all items” first - Starred - Folder structure - Collapsed and Expanded views - Adding a new rss feed you have found
  • Demo 1
  • Approx 20 minutes into session

    10 minutes hands on time

    Deal with any queries

    Some people may need to register with Google Reader in this time
  • http://www.flickr.com/photos/26296445@N05/5917135851
  • Approx 30 minutes into session

    Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    For full details, go to keeping up to date page for researchers www.dur.ac.uk/library/research/keepuptodate/ - where all the links for this part of the session will be held.

    DEMO:
    For Books:
    Catalogue – email alert
    Log in to patron record and search for research* and PhD as keywords
    Click on ‘Save this search button’ – only shows when you are logged in
    Check boxes for ‘Mark for Email’ and click on ‘update list’
    You will be emailed about anything that is added and catalogued under those keywords
    New items purchased by the library – RSS feed
    Subscribe to the new items feed via the links on the keeping up to date page/subject information page
    Stock in other libraries – Copac RSS feed - Link to Finding Information session…
    Search Copac for information literacy – RSS feed appears next to your search terms at the top of the screen on the results page
    RSS feed shows links to items added to Copac in the last 2 weeks. Will be updated every time something new is added.
    Publisher sites – new books email
    Just mention this is possible and show links on page
  • Demo 1
  • Hands on – Approx 40 mins into session. Allow 7 minutes hands on time.

    Deal with any queries

    Pick resources relevant for your research
  • Approx 47 minutes into session

    Continuing Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    DEMO:

    Examples for Journals Articles:

    2@teapots

    Web of Science – need to log in, then you can email results, save searches, and set up search alerts
    Search in databases using as many keywords as you need to refine the search – don’t want to be emailed with too many results
    Once you have done the search: e.g.. “cranial trauma” AND medieval OR “Middle Ages” in WoS– go to search history and select save history/create alert (need to be in Web of Science – not available in the whole web of knowledge)
    Give the search a name and description
    Choose if you want to save the search or be alerted about it by email (once alert is created you can also subscribe to the feed by clicking on the XML button)
    Alerts will be sent at whatever time period you specify
    If you save searches you can also go back into the database and re-run them / refine them
    You can set up citation alerts to individual papers – can help form connections between the papers you are consulting – need to go into item record to create these
    Not all databases allow this

    Google Scholar – indexes lots of journals, theses, conference papers so may provide too much information. You will need to be specific with your search. - Refer back to Google Scholar session
    Log in – will already be logged in via Google Reader – search for “cranial trauma” AND “medieval OR “Middle Ages” 
    2 options – can click on the ‘Create email alert’ envelope icon OR can set up a citation alert by clicking on the ‘Cited by’ link and then clicking on ‘create email alert’ icon
  • Demo 1
  • Hands on – Approx 40 mins into session. Allow 7 minutes hands on time.

    Deal with any queries

    Pick resources relevant for your research
  • http://www.flickr.com/photos/26296445@N05/5917135851
  • Approx 1 hour 5 minutes into session

    Continuing Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    DEMO:
    For Table of Contents:
    Zetoc – British Library’s table of contents service – searches for ToCs of journals and conference proceedings. Receive alerts via email.
    Need to log in, even when you’re on campus
    Zetoc Alert – email alert for keywords/journal ToCs
    Zetoc RSS – rss feed for table of contents of journals (not for keywords)
    Alerts expire after 1 year but you get plenty of warning about this
    Go to Zetoc Alert > type in email and list name > Add searches:
    Keyword search looks for those terms within the titles of all the journal articles in the BL or Author search looks for authors of articles within the journals.
    Might need to set up lots of different keyword searches as can’t use synonyms within Zetoc. Don’t just put an author’s surname in as you will get too many results.
    Journal search – allows you to keep up to date with the ToCs of key journals in your field – watching brief

    Other ToC services are available – e.g. JournalTOCs - http://www.journaltocs.ac.uk/ (can have a look at this in your own time)
  • Demo 1
  • Hands on – Approx 40 mins into session. Allow 7 minutes hands on time.

    Deal with any queries

    Pick resources relevant for your research
  • http://www.flickr.com/photos/26296445@N05/5917135851
  • Continuing Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    News and web pages – focus on JISC mail
    Password 2M

    Mailing Lists (demo)
    JISC Mail – could ask colleagues for any useful lists or can search the site for descriptions of lists – demo search: Groups > Advanced Search > Archaeology
    ‘Subscribers corner’ lists all the lists you have subscribed to
    Allows you to monitor the activity in your discipline
    Primarily sent as an email but you can also use RSS feeds

    Blogs (demo)
    Google Blog contains a lot of options – search for University, Research and your specific subject area will retrieve many options. Can also look at the suggestions on the Keeping up to date pages for other academic blogs. Not all will have RSS feeds or email alerts but some do. - University Research Psychology - University Research Human Geography

    Web Page Alerts (no need to demo)
    Allows you to set up an alert so that you are notified when a page changes. Particularly useful for conferences/presentations which may not be published.

    Research news and funding opportunities (no need to demo)
    Just mention these alerts

    Twitter (discuss)
    BIALL twitter account? Twitter search – BMA’s ARMLive event (assisted dying, education and training, public health) - Finch report (Open access – not just link to original report, but active discussion plus links to individuals and organisations responses, criticism etc.)

    Approx 1 hr 25 minutes into session.
  • Demo 1
  • Continuing Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    News and web pages – focus on JISC mail
    Password 2M

    Mailing Lists (demo)
    JISC Mail – could ask colleagues for any useful lists or can search the site for descriptions of lists – demo search: Groups > Advanced Search > Archaeology
    ‘Subscribers corner’ lists all the lists you have subscribed to
    Allows you to monitor the activity in your discipline
    Primarily sent as an email but you can also use RSS feeds

    Blogs (demo)
    Google Blog contains a lot of options – search for University, Research and your specific subject area will retrieve many options. Can also look at the suggestions on the Keeping up to date pages for other academic blogs. Not all will have RSS feeds or email alerts but some do. - University Research Psychology - University Research Human Geography

    Web Page Alerts (no need to demo)
    Allows you to set up an alert so that you are notified when a page changes. Particularly useful for conferences/presentations which may not be published.

    Research news and funding opportunities (no need to demo)
    Just mention these alerts

    Twitter (discuss)
    BIALL twitter account? Twitter search – BMA’s ARMLive event (assisted dying, education and training, public health) - Finch report (Open access – not just link to original report, but active discussion plus links to individuals and organisations responses, criticism etc.)

    Approx 1 hr 25 minutes into session.
  • Continuing Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    News and web pages – focus on JISC mail
    Password 2M

    Mailing Lists (demo)
    JISC Mail – could ask colleagues for any useful lists or can search the site for descriptions of lists – demo search: Groups > Advanced Search > Archaeology
    ‘Subscribers corner’ lists all the lists you have subscribed to
    Allows you to monitor the activity in your discipline
    Primarily sent as an email but you can also use RSS feeds

    Blogs (demo)
    Google Blog contains a lot of options – search for University, Research and your specific subject area will retrieve many options. Can also look at the suggestions on the Keeping up to date pages for other academic blogs. Not all will have RSS feeds or email alerts but some do. - University Research Psychology - University Research Human Geography

    Web Page Alerts (no need to demo)
    Allows you to set up an alert so that you are notified when a page changes. Particularly useful for conferences/presentations which may not be published.

    Research news and funding opportunities (no need to demo)
    Just mention these alerts

    Twitter (discuss)
    BIALL twitter account? Twitter search – BMA’s ARMLive event (assisted dying, education and training, public health) - Finch report (Open access – not just link to original report, but active discussion plus links to individuals and organisations responses, criticism etc.)

    Approx 1 hr 25 minutes into session.
  • Demo 1
  • Continuing Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    News and web pages – focus on JISC mail
    Password 2M

    Mailing Lists (demo)
    JISC Mail – could ask colleagues for any useful lists or can search the site for descriptions of lists – demo search: Groups > Advanced Search > Archaeology
    ‘Subscribers corner’ lists all the lists you have subscribed to
    Allows you to monitor the activity in your discipline
    Primarily sent as an email but you can also use RSS feeds

    Blogs (demo)
    Google Blog contains a lot of options – search for University, Research and your specific subject area will retrieve many options. Can also look at the suggestions on the Keeping up to date pages for other academic blogs. Not all will have RSS feeds or email alerts but some do. - University Research Psychology - University Research Human Geography

    Web Page Alerts (no need to demo)
    Allows you to set up an alert so that you are notified when a page changes. Particularly useful for conferences/presentations which may not be published.

    Research news and funding opportunities (no need to demo)
    Just mention these alerts

    Twitter (discuss)
    BIALL twitter account? Twitter search – BMA’s ARMLive event (assisted dying, education and training, public health) - Finch report (Open access – not just link to original report, but active discussion plus links to individuals and organisations responses, criticism etc.)

    Approx 1 hr 25 minutes into session.
  • James notes – new slide

    As well as using Twitter to identify fellow researchers, keep track of academic or professional discussions, can also use to share information related to discussion or from conferences you are unable to attend.
  • Continuing Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    News and web pages – focus on JISC mail
    Password 2M

    Mailing Lists (demo)
    JISC Mail – could ask colleagues for any useful lists or can search the site for descriptions of lists – demo search: Groups > Advanced Search > Archaeology
    ‘Subscribers corner’ lists all the lists you have subscribed to
    Allows you to monitor the activity in your discipline
    Primarily sent as an email but you can also use RSS feeds

    Blogs (demo)
    Google Blog contains a lot of options – search for University, Research and your specific subject area will retrieve many options. Can also look at the suggestions on the Keeping up to date pages for other academic blogs. Not all will have RSS feeds or email alerts but some do. - University Research Psychology - University Research Human Geography

    Web Page Alerts (no need to demo)
    Allows you to set up an alert so that you are notified when a page changes. Particularly useful for conferences/presentations which may not be published.

    Research news and funding opportunities (no need to demo)
    Just mention these alerts

    Twitter (discuss)
    BIALL twitter account? Twitter search – BMA’s ARMLive event (assisted dying, education and training, public health) - Finch report (Open access – not just link to original report, but active discussion plus links to individuals and organisations responses, criticism etc.)

    Approx 1 hr 25 minutes into session.
  • Continuing Part 2 - What can you keep up to date with?

    News and web pages – focus on JISC mail
    Password 2M

    Mailing Lists (demo)
    JISC Mail – could ask colleagues for any useful lists or can search the site for descriptions of lists – demo search: Groups > Advanced Search > Archaeology
    ‘Subscribers corner’ lists all the lists you have subscribed to
    Allows you to monitor the activity in your discipline
    Primarily sent as an email but you can also use RSS feeds

    Blogs (demo)
    Google Blog contains a lot of options – search for University, Research and your specific subject area will retrieve many options. Can also look at the suggestions on the Keeping up to date pages for other academic blogs. Not all will have RSS feeds or email alerts but some do. - University Research Psychology - University Research Human Geography

    Web Page Alerts (no need to demo)
    Allows you to set up an alert so that you are notified when a page changes. Particularly useful for conferences/presentations which may not be published.

    Research news and funding opportunities (no need to demo)
    Just mention these alerts

    Twitter (discuss)
    BIALL twitter account? Twitter search – BMA’s ARMLive event (assisted dying, education and training, public health) - Finch report (Open access – not just link to original report, but active discussion plus links to individuals and organisations responses, criticism etc.)

    Approx 1 hr 25 minutes into session.
  • Allow 5-10 mins hands on time. Have a look at JISC Mail or another area of interest.

    Approx 1 hr 35 mins into session
  • http://www.flickr.com/photos/26296445@N05/5917135851
  • Note: Start the day: 5 minutes to quickly check most recent news.
  • Note: Start the day: 5 minutes to quickly check most recent news.
  • Note: Start the day: 5 minutes to quickly check most recent news.
  • http://www.flickr.com/photos/26296445@N05/5917135851
  • Approx 1hr 35 minutes into session.
    Filtering a feed. RSS feeds are great but quite addictive and you’ll soon find that you have lots of unread feeds unless you are very selective about what you subscribe to. Filters are one way to make sure that you just get the information you need.

    Feedsifter
    basic as you can easily filter a feed work by creating a new feed that you can subscribe to – means you can still receive the original but also have a cut down version.
    Have to use Firefox to filter Zetoc RSS feeds as it doesn’t work in Internet Explorer for Zetoc (e.g. Zetoc Journal feeds can come as RSS feeds)
    Make sure it’s the FEED URL you type in
    Multiple keywords per one search are comma separated (AND operator) on the same line – no space after the comma
    Can expand a search by using words on different lines (OR operator)

    DEMO one of the news feeds searched earlier – i.e. Durham library or BBC
    filter using a couple of keywords on each line – will bring back more results – use one word on each line
    filter using two words on the same line(s) - to bring back less results - use a comma to separate words (no space after the comma)

    Mention Pipes (Yahoo) but don’t demo - more info on the handout:
    looks more daunting but ok to use and very flexible. Can be more sophisticated with your filter than with Feedsifter.
    you can bring together lots of feeds, sort them, filter them by author or descriptor and then create a new RSS feed from that to read in your usual reader.
  • Demo 1
  • Approx 1hr 45mins into session.

    Allow 10 minutes hands on time.

    Hand out feedback forms during this activity
  • Keeping up to date

    1. 1. Keeping up to date with emerging research James Bisset james.bisset@durham.ac.uk Academic Liaison Librarian (Research Support)
    2. 2. Saved Search Alerts Journal TOCs Citation Alerts News feeds (RSS) Academic Networks & Social Media
    3. 3. Session outline - How (part 1) - email alerts, RSS feeds and RSS readers - What - Books - Journal articles - Journal Table of Contents (ToCs) - Academic Networks - Coping Strategies - How (part 2) - Filtering your feeds
    4. 4. Part 1 How? Email & RSS
    5. 5. How? Automated alerts: - Email - RSS
    6. 6. Using Email Alerts Think about: - weekly / monthly / bi-monthly - separate folders in your mail account - how many can you realistically read / manage
    7. 7. Using RSS Feeds: Browser or Online Reader
    8. 8. Using RSS Feeds: Browser or Online Reader
    9. 9. RSS Feeds RCUK: http://www.rcuk.ac.uk - http://www.rcuk.ac.uk/tasks/feed/?feedID=E63FCA83-3C24- 4192-ADF6CD2CFEF00BB8 Wellcome Trust: http://www.wellcome.ac.uk - http://feeds2.feedburner.com/WellcomeTrustFundingNews BBC News: http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/ - http://feeds.bbci.co.uk/news/rss.xml Durham University News: http://www.dur.ac.uk/news/ - https://www.dur.ac.uk/feeds/news/?section=1
    10. 10. RSS Feeds
    11. 11. Feed Readers • Feed readers: – Google Reader – NetVibes – Bloglines – Feedreader – Feedly – RSSOwl
    12. 12. Demo Feedly - creating an account - finding, adding, managing & sharing rss feeds
    13. 13. https://docs.google.com/spreadsheet/ lv?key=0ApTo6f5Yj1iJdFRfWmhUVjV0W kktTjJhUUE4dGR5WUE or http://bit.ly/1fbhsYI
    14. 14. Task 1 • Set up a RSS feed reader. Use Internet Explorer or register for an online reader such as Feedly • Subscribe to a generic feed e.g: - Durham University central news - A research funder in your field Via Flickr Creative Commons, by © Stuti Sakhalkar. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/theblackcanvas/2945878325/
    15. 15. Part 2 What? Books
    16. 16. What? • Books: – Library Catalogue – New items purchased by the library – Other catalogues – Publisher sites
    17. 17. Demo Books - Library Catalogue / Discover - COPAC - Publisher sites
    18. 18. Task 2 • Create a RSS feed or an email alert from one or more of the following: • Library Catalogue (email) • Discover (email/RSS) • New items purchased by the library (RSS) • Copac (RSS) • A publisher site (email/RSS) Via Flickr Creative Commons, by © Stuti Sakhalkar. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/theblackcanvas/2945878325/
    19. 19. Part 2 What? Journal articles
    20. 20. What? • Journal articles: – Web of Science – Google Scholar
    21. 21. Demo Search & Citation alerts - Web of Science - Google Scholar - Preview (Ebsco, JSTOR, ScienceDirect)
    22. 22. Task 3 • Create a RSS feed or an email alert for a journal from one or more of the following: • Web of Science (email/RSS) • Google Scholar (email) • Another Subject database of your choice Via Flickr Creative Commons, by © Stuti Sakhalkar. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/theblackcanvas/2945878325/
    23. 23. Part 2 What? Journal TOCs
    24. 24. What? • Journal Table of Contents (TOCs): – Zetoc – Journal TOCs
    25. 25. Demo Zetoc - TOC Alerts - TOC RSS feeds
    26. 26. Task 4 • Create a RSS feed or an email alert for a journal table of contents from one or more of the following: • Zetoc (email/RSS) • Journal TOCs (email) Via Flickr Creative Commons, by © Stuti Sakhalkar. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/theblackcanvas/2945878325/
    27. 27. Part 2 What? Academic networks
    28. 28. What? • Mailing Lists: – JISCMail (National Academic mailing list platform)
    29. 29. Demo JISCMail - RSS Feeds & Groups
    30. 30. What? • Funding Opportunites – ResearchProfessional http://bit.ly/1wGTESZ – Funding Councils etc.
    31. 31. What? • Academic Networks – Piirus; identify collaboration opportunities / find researchers with particular interests / skills / knowledge areas – ResearchGate; network, make connections and showcase your publications, ask or answer questions, organise conferences and workshops – Academia.edu; Online CV profile aimed at academic sector – LinkedIN; Online CV profile aimed beyond academic sector – Blogs; Academics, Research projects, Technology Groups,
    32. 32. Demo JISCMail - Overview: Piirus & ResearchGate
    33. 33. What? • Twitter – http://twitter.com/search/
    34. 34. What? Journal article covering related research and discussion Newspaper coverage on related topic Video clip from presentation
    35. 35. What? • Twitter – via Tweetdeck or Hootsuite List of Tweets Saved Searches Interactions
    36. 36. What? • Twitter – via Tweetdeck or Hootsuite List of Tweets Saved Searches Interactions Scheduled Tweets Saved Tweets Private Messages
    37. 37. Task 5 • Spend some time having a look at some of the resources: • JISCMail (email/RSS) • Piirus • ResearchGate • Academic Blogs / Scoop.it • Twitter Via Flickr Creative Commons, by © Stuti Sakhalkar. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/theblackcanvas/2945878325/
    38. 38. Part 2 What? Coping Strategies
    39. 39. YES NO Tip – time management Can you read it in less than 5 minutes? Read it!
    40. 40. Tip - Pocket
    41. 41. Tip - Pocket
    42. 42. Part 3 How? Filtering your feeds
    43. 43. How? – RSS Filters • See only the relevant information from a feed (or multiple feeds. • Define Key words • Filter services - Feed sifter - Pipes
    44. 44. Demo Feedshifter - Customising RSS feeds
    45. 45. Task 6 • Set up a filter using Feedsifter • Subscribe to your filtered feed Via Flickr Creative Commons, by © Stuti Sakhalkar. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/theblackcanvas/2945878325/
    46. 46. Image Credits [Slide 4] Via Flickr Creative Commons, by Stylianos Mystakidis. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/90309235@N00/3989939286 [Slides 17] Via Flickr Creative Commons by Jacinta Iluch Valero. Original at http://www.flickr.com/photos/70626035@N00/8265808436 [Slide 20] Via Flickr Creative Commons, by Adelle & Justin. Original at http://www.flickr.com/photos/10278395@N08/3687392107 [Slides 27] Via Flickr Creative Commons, by Ian Scott. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/38000818@N06/7007574429 [Slide 36] Via Flickr Creative Commons, by Rromir Imami. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/73515668@N08/7749708352 [Slide 43] Via Flickr Creative Commons, by yang zhao. Original available at http://www.flickr.com/photos/44124411666@N01/24063969 [Slides 61-69] Vitae®, © 2010 Careers Research and Advisory Centre (CRAC) Limited‘ Available at www.vitae.ac.uk/rdf
    47. 47. Measuring Researcher Development Vitae Researcher Development Framework [see image credits]
    48. 48. Measuring Researcher Development

    ×