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The networks of library support: teaching PhD-candidates who publish - Eystein Gullbekk.


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LILAC 2014 Poster

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The networks of library support: teaching PhD-candidates who publish - Eystein Gullbekk.

  1. 1. Gullbekk, E1; Lönn-Stensrud, J1; Lundmark, AM1; Austrheim, G5; Attinger, G1; Bech, M3; Cutler, I2; Folkestad, H2; Gasparini, AA1; Haraldsen, KB1; Kavli, F4; Konestabo, HS1; Mikki, S2; Ringnes, HK1; Roos, M5; Rullestad, T2; Skagen, T1; Torras, M-C5; Westbye, H1; Ødegaard, M1 References Gullbekk, E., Rullestad, T., & Torras i Calvo, M,.-C. (ed.) (2012). PhD candidates and the research process: The library's contribution. (Vol. 8). Oslo: Universitetsbiblioteket i Oslo. Derntl, M. (2011). Basics of Research Paper Writing and Publishing. Unpublished manuscript, RWTH Aachen University. Online library support for PhD students Way forward – continued skills development is constantly evolving. Together with different PhD programs, we tailor additional content for different disciplines. Feedback from PhD students is an essential part of the process. PhD on Track exists as a stand alone resource as well as a support for lectures, workshops and seminars that we offer at our universities. EXPLAINS PRINCIPLES Reviewing literature and connecting the stages: search, reference, write, read, evaluate. From video tutorial in Review module. Who is entitled to co-authorship? From Co-authorship in Publishing module. Using PhD on Track PhD on Track illustrates challenges, demonstrates procedures, explains principles inherent to research and provokes reflection (Fig.2). Acknowledgments The Norwegian National Library provided financial support. Design, programming and video content by The Centre for New Media, Bergen University College. We thank the contributing libraries for their support. Also, thanks to a dedicated project group. 1Oslo University Library, PB 1085, Blindern 0317 Oslo, Norway 2Bergen University Library, PB 7800, 5020 Bergen, Norway 3Aalborg University Library, Fredrik Bajers Vej 5, 9220 Aalborg, Denmark 4Norwegian School of Economics, library, Helleveien 30, N-5045 Bergen, Norway 5Bergen University College, Library, Møllendalsveien 6, 5009 Bergen, Norway Corresponding author e-mail: 3ILLUSTRATES CHALLENGES DEMONSTRATES PROCEDURES Fixing the manuscript after rough review. From video tutorial in Publishing module. The peer-review process. From «Submitting articles» in Publishing module. Figure based on Derntl (2011). 1 2 EXAMPLES OF UNJUST AUTHORSHIP Introduction Increased demand for PhDs in society has triggered both an increased focus on transferable skills in PhD education and an expansion of PhD programs, leading to a more diverse student body., launched in 2013, was developed to support information literacy as an outcome of PhD education (Fig. 1) . Fig. 2. Examples from PhD on Track. Gift authorship – a person that does not fulfill the criteria for co-authorship, but has such a strong position within the research group, that he/she can expect or demand authorship. Guest authorship – prominent people that are asked or pressed to be on the by-line because one expects this will strengthen the project and the possibility to get published. For the same reasons, persons can also be put on the by-line without being asked. Ghost authorship – persons that fulfill the criteria for authorship, but are left out of the author list, either with or without their consent. This is especially a problem when it comes to authority within a research community. A supervisor might not always protect the rights of the students and younger researchers in the group. REVIEW AND DISCOVER learn about:  reviewing literature  searching your field  systematic searching  referencing  reference managers SHARE AND PUBLISH learn about:  reasons to publish  where to publish  submitting articles  co-authorship  copyright  Open Access EVALUATION AND RANKING learn about:  citation impact  bibliometric funding - Denmark  weighted funding - Norway Building PhD on Track Selected topics and perspectives in PhD on Track were developed according to the study by Gullbekk, et. al. (2012) of PhD students’ information behaviour. The study included focus group interviews with PhD students and supervisors across different disciplines, and a literature review of 55 unique studies. Fig. 1. The free on-line resource New to PhD? DILEMMA – HOW TO LIST AUHTORS IN A COLLABORATIVE WORK? A PhD student has been working on an article in collaboration with her supervisor and other students. What to do if there arises a dispute over co-authorship? Show more PROVOKES REFLECTION 4