• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content
Scholarly journals vspopular magazine
 

Scholarly journals vspopular magazine

on

  • 861 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
861
Views on SlideShare
551
Embed Views
310

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
10
Comments
0

4 Embeds 310

http://demo.libguides.com 118
http://pedagogyfirst.org 91
http://librarian05.wordpress.com 65
http://subr.libguides.com 36

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Scholarly journals vspopular magazine Scholarly journals vspopular magazine Presentation Transcript

    • Scholarly Journals vs. Popular Magazines
      John B. Cade Library
      http://www.lib.subr.edu
      Created by: M. Payne, Reference Librarian
    • Understanding Periodicals
      This tutorial will help you understand what periodicals are, the types of periodicals you will encounter, and how to apply this knowledge to improve your research skills.
      Periodicals
    • What are periodicals?
      A periodical is a publication that comes out periodically -that is, daily, weekly, monthly, or quarterly.
      Periodicals consist of: magazines, newspapers, and journals.
    • Examples of periodicals
    • Periodical (magazine)
      Magazine
      A popular interest periodical usually containing articles on a variety of topics, written by various authors in a non-scholarly style.
      Most magazines are heavily illustrated, contain advertising, and are printed on glossy paper.
      Articles are usually short (less than five pages long), and do not include a bibliography or list of references for further reading.
    • Examples of Periodicals
      Magazines
    • Periodicals (newspaper)
      Newspaper
      A serial publication, usually printed on newsprint and issued daily, on certain days of the week, or weekly, containing news, editorial comment, regular columns, letters to the editor, cartoons, advertising, and other items of current and often local interest to a general readership.
      Some national newspapers are issued twice daily in early and late editions or in different editions for different regions of the country.
    • Examples of newspapers
    • Periodical (journal)
      Journal
      A periodical devoted to disseminating original research and commentary on current developments in a specific discipline, sub-discipline, or field of study.
      Usually published, quarterly, bimonthly, or monthly.
      Journal articles are usually written by the person (or persons) who conducted the research. Longer than most magazine articles, they almost always include a bibliography or list of works cited at the end.
      Scholarly journals are peer-reviewed.
    • Scholarly Journals vs. Popular Magazine
    • Scholarly Journals
      Also referred to as “Peer Reviewed”
      or “Refereed,” contain:
      Original research (qualitative or quantitative)
      Reviewed and selected other scholars in to be published.
    • Peer-reviewed
      Peer-reviewed
      Scholarly journal that requires an article to be subjected to a process of critical evaluation by one or more experts on the subject, known as referees, responsible for determining if the subject of the article falls within the scope of the publication and for evaluating originality, quality of research, clarity.
    • Scholarly Journals
      Authors are authorities in their fields.
      Authors cite their sources in endnotes, footnotes, or bibliographies.
      Individual issues have little or no advertising. Articles must go through a peer-review process.
      Articles are usually reports on scholarly research.
      Illustrations usually take the form of charts and graphs.
      Articles use jargon of the discipline.
    • Elements of a scholarly Article
    • Elements of a scholarly journals
      What’s found in scholarly journals:
      Abstracts
      An abstract provides a brief description of the research article.
    • Elements of a scholarly journal
      What found in a scholarly journals?
      Qualitative Research
      Qualitative research is empirical research in which the researcher explores relationships using focus groups, interviews, and observing/recording behavior.
    • Elements of a scholarly journal
      What is found in a scholarly journal?
      Quantitative Research
      Numeric information including quantities, percentages, and statistics. Research begins with a hypothesis to explain numbers and data.
    • Elements of a scholarly journal
      What is found in a scholarly journal?
      Methods
      Methodology is a collection of practices, procedures and rules used by those who work in the research field.
    • Elements of a scholarly journal
      What is found in a scholarly journal?
      Results
      Results show statistical calculations performed on the data.
    • Elements of a Magazine Article
    • Elements of a magazine article
      Authors are magazine staff members or freelance writers
      Authors mention sources, but rarely formally cite them in bibliographies
      Contain numerous advertisements
      No peer-review process
      Inform/entertain
      Language geared to general audience
    • Elements of a magazine article
      Magazine
      • Heavy advertising
      • Written to inform or to entertain
      • No bibliography
    • Elements of a magazine article
      • Short articles
      • Current events
    • Scholarly Journals vs. Popular Magazine
      Popular Magazine
      • Written to inform/entertain and update reader
      • Staff writers are free lance writers
      • Little depth
      • Flash cover/advertisement
      • No bibliography
      • Read to keep current on topics; get background information; summary on topic
      Scholarly Journal
      • Written by professionals or experts
      • More difficult to read
      • May have supporting diagrams/charts/illustrations
      • Associated with professional and academic groups
      • Use to support academic writing for college research
    • Emma Bradford Perry, Dean of Libraries
      Created by. M. Payne, Reference Librarian