Glossary of Article Types       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Glossaries > Glossary of Article Types /   Michael Charnine

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Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Article Types"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.


  1. Articles are excellent sources for current information on a given topic. They can contain news, in-depth analysis, or the findings of a scientific study.
  2. Articles are found in a variety of publications, including scholarly journals, popular magazines , newspapers, newsletters, and so on.
  3. Articles are peer reviewed and are to be less than 1000 words in length. (Web site)
  4. Articles are edited for accuracy, grammar, and style.
  5. Articles are not necessarily published in the order in which they are received or accepted for publication. (Web site)


  1. Books are solely the work of the author(s) and are generally not peer reviewed. (Web site)
  2. Books are usually less up-to-date than journal articles, because of the time they take to be published. (Web site)
  3. Books are selected for their potential interest to a broad spectrum of libraries.
  4. Books are in some ways like people. They have their own lives. (Web site)
  5. Books are added to this list either when the book or its author is mentioned in the newsgroup, or when the book is published or republished.

Thesis Statement

  1. A Thesis statement is a sentence that states the topic and an opinion about that topic.
  2. A thesis statement is a CONTROLLING IDEA that outlines the focus of your paper.
  3. A thesis statement is a PROMISE to your reader about the content and organization of the essay.
  4. A thesis statement is a clear, concise sentence stating the main idea to be developed in the essay.
  5. A thesis statement is a clear, precise sentence that is the focus of your paper. (Web site)


  1. A tutorial is a "class" that has only one student on the roster: you.
  2. A tutorial is a culminating historical research project undertaken over the course of two semesters.
  3. The tutorial is a brief look at what Statistica for Windows is capable of doing. (Web site)
  4. The tutorial is used in Athabasca University's Psychology 404 (Experimental Psychology). (Web site)
  5. Tutorial: An Introduction to Dynamic HTML (DHTML) - An Introduction to Dynamic HTML (DHTML).

Working Papers

  1. The working papers are considered works in progress and are subject to revision.
  2. Working Papers are not refereed. (Web site)
  3. Working Papers are offered on this site by the author, in the interests of scholarship. (Web site)
  4. Working Papers are pre-publication versions of academic articles, book chapters, or reviews. (Web site)


  1. Abstracts are the purely descriptive summaries often found at the beginning of scholarly journal articles or in periodical indexes.
  2. Abstracts are summaries that are limited to 300 words or less.
  3. Abstracts are not required for editorials, news items or Humour and Humanity pieces. (Web site)
  4. Abstracts are required, and articles must be appropriately referenced. Commentaries are peer-reviewed to the same extent as regular research articles.
  5. Abstracts are available for additional citations that are not part of Yale's full text subscription. (Web site)

Annotated Bibliography

  1. An Annotated Bibliography is a bibliography that gives a summary of the research that has been done. (Web site)
  2. An Annotated Bibliography is a list of citations to books, articles, and documents.
  3. An annotated bibliography is a list of citations to books, articles, or documents.
  4. An annotated bibliography is a list of publications accompanied by a short explanation of the value and purpose of each item. (Web site)
  5. An annotated bibliography is a list of sources that contains the actual notes and plans for use for each of the sources listed. (Web site)


  1. Annotations are available at the Contemporary World Issues web page as well.
  2. Annotations are available at the Current Controversies web page as well.
  3. Annotations are available at the Opposing Viewpoints web page as well.
  4. Annotations are concise, economical summaries, written in sentence fragments (if necessary); if related, fragments are connected with semicolons.
  5. Annotations are descriptive and critical; they expose the author's point of view, clarity and appropriateness of expression, and authority.


  1. Answer: A search of The Spokesman-Review archives and the Associated Press files turned up nothing about a dirty bomb associated with Tyler, Texas. (Web site)
  2. Answer: Like the rest of the public, our editorial board keeps an eye on developments such as these and comments accordingly. (Web site)
  3. Answer: The North, South and Valley Voices sections run a weekly story on a nonprofit organization. (Web site)
  4. Answer: The issues selected for this quiz are the issues that voters of all parties said were important. (Web site)
  5. Answer: The reader is asking the same questions that researchers are asking. (Web site)

Article Type

  1. An Article Type is a required step in the submission process.
  2. The Article Type is a More Search Options feature that can be found in the Basic or Advanced Searches.
  3. The Article Type is organized by the Article Type was mandatory and the Article Type has Description was also mandatory.


  1. Authors are advised that reviewers 'should be experts in their field of study, who will be able to provide an objective assessment of the manuscript'.
  2. Authors are advised to check their proofs very carefully before return, since the inclusion of late corrections cannot be acceptable.
  3. Authors are advised to consider all statistical aspects at the stage of planning the project, as badly designed studies may not be salvageable later. (Web site)
  4. Authors are advised to create their LaTex files in 'article' format with \textwidth=125 mm and \textheight=195 mm.
  5. Authors are advised to write clearly and simply, and to have their article checked by colleagues before submission.


  1. A "Bibliography" is a list of the sources that you have used to write your report.
  2. A bibliography is a convenient list of all of the sources that you have cited in your research paper. (Web site)
  3. A bibliography is a formal list of all the resources you used to prepare a document (like a Science Project Report).
  4. A bibliography is a full reference list to all the sources which an author has used or referred to in preparing a particular piece of work.
  5. A bibliography is a list of all the materials consulted to create a research project.

Book Review

  1. A "book review" is a description and evaluation of the contents of a particular book title.
  2. A book review is a brief critical and unbiased evaluation of a current book determined to be of interest to the journal audience. (Web site)
  3. A book review is a brief summary and criticism of a book.
  4. A book review is a critical and evaluative description of a newly published work written for a particular magazine, journal or newspaper.
  5. A book review is a critical article written about a published book.


  1. Chapters are the backbone of the HRS. Specialized words are rarely defined through all of the HRS or even for large areas of it. (Web site)
  2. The chapters are also quite revealing of the chapter authors, all practicing psychotherapists of varied sexual orientations.
  3. The chapters are reorganized, the margins are wider, and the material has expanded to include the contribution of works published since the first edition.
  4. The chapters are uniformly well written and offer solid summaries of the literature and often concise, thoughtful analyses and synthesis of the information.


  1. A citation is a reference to a work, such as a book or a journal article. (Web site)
  2. A citation is a reference to legal authorities and precedents such as statutes, cases, regulations and law review articles.
  3. A citation is a source of information used in a report.  Bibliographic citations for books vary. (Web site)
  4. A citation is an identification of one of your sources.
  5. A citation is the publication information needed to allow readers to find the sources used in everything from books to research papers.


  1. Citations are a commonly used, and often controversial, metric of scientific work. (Web site)
  2. Citations are arranged alphabetically by first author under the appropriate subject headings. (Web site)
  3. Citations are designed to lead other people to the sources you have used in your research.
  4. Citations are drawn from the PsycINFO database.
  5. Citations are included for papers published since 1981 and were purchased from the ``Institute for Scientific Information'' (ISI), see below. (Web site)


  1. Collections are arranged by the Superintendent of Documents classification system.
  2. Collections were concentrated near settlements, in areas with road access, or in known species-rich hotspots that were repeatedly revisited. (Web site)
  3. The collections are only thinly catalogued, and Turkey has no national un ion database or catalogue. (Web site)
  4. The collections are searchable; the site also provides Finding Aids for the Manuscript and Archive Collections.


  1. Comments are a way to provide discussion on blog entries. (Web site)
  2. Comments are closed for this entry. (Web site)
  3. Comments are closed.
  4. Comments are incredibly important, and forgotten far, far too often. (Web site)
  5. Comments are invited. (Web site)


  1. A conclusion is also the space for critiquing the concepts utilized in your essay, or acknowledging limitations of your particular study.
  2. A conclusion is an essential part of the logical and rhetorical structure of your writing. (Web site)
  3. Conclusion: The Later Nineteenth Century. (Web site)
  4. Conclusion: The conclusion synthesizes the knowledge confirmed through the discussion and identifies areas for further research.
  5. Conclusion: The risks to electronic voting machine software are even greater than first appears. (Web site)


  1. Contents are directly encrypted with symmetric keys shared with recipients. (Web site)
  2. Contents: What is Marketing? What is Affiliate Marketing? Partnership Programs Classification and common types of affiliate marketing programs. (Web site)
  3. The contents are essentially the same as the Real Free Press edition, except that all text has been translated to Dutch (including Naimark's introduction). (Web site)
  4. The contents are not produced by the publishing houses.
  5. The term "Contents" should be reserved for a full, hierarchical ToC listing every section at least down to the page level.


  1. Format: The article should be in narrative format, not divided into formal sections (introduction, methods, results and discussion). (Web site)
  2. Format: A short, newspaper-style report. (Web site)
  3. Format: A straight-forward, narrative piece with a clear introduction and conclusion, in the style of longer newspaper features or editorials. (Web site)
  4. The format is a group study and discussion session concentrating on course content and study strategies to enhance student comprehension and performance.
  5. The format was introduced 1 January 1968 internationally and has been modified several times since. (Web site)


  1. Entries are arranged alphabetically by author's surname and include complete bibliographic information.
  2. Entries are compiled from the Journal of Economic Literature and the Index of Economic Articles.
  3. Entries are drawn from over 8,000 periodicals. (Web site)
  4. Entries are generally by Person, Place, Subject and Date.
  5. Entries are in alphabetical order. (Web site)


  1. Editorials are (usually short) opinion pieces, written by members of the editorial board of the paper. (Web site)
  2. Editorials are a great way for students to defend a position on a controversial issue.
  3. Editorials are a major part of the newspaper business. (Web site)
  4. Editorials are accepted from anyone but are subject to approval by the Editorial Board for subject matter and are proofread for grammar and spelling.
  5. Editorials are almost always printed on their own page of the newspaper, and are always labeled as editorials (to avoid confusion with news coverage).


  1. Documents are indexed by Declassified Documents Catalog and its predecessor, Declassified Documents Quarterly Catalog (Z1223.Z9D29 RR). (Web site)
  2. Documents are primarily from 1994 forward and were produced by DOE, the DOE contractor community, and/or DOE grantees. (Web site)
  3. Documents are selected from the disciplines of medicine, nursing, biology, philosophy, religion, law, and the behavioral sciences.
  4. Documents were being handled in restricted circles, and the assumption was: "We don't have to worry about it, we're the tobacco industry. (Web site)
  5. The documents are journal articles, editorials, or dissertations. (Web site)


  1. Contributions are strictly limited to three journal pages including tables, figures, and references. (Web site)
  2. Contributions are usually commissioned, with a strong preference for single authorship.
  3. Contributions are usually commissioned.
  4. Contributions are welcome; contact the editor if you'd like to be one of our reviewers.


  1. Copies are not returned to authors. Enclose an e-mail address for acknowledgment of manuscript receipt. Manuscripts are reviewed anonymously.
  2. Copies are available at the Watson Reserve Desk or by contacting Cindy Pierard at 4-3366.
  3. Copies are available of 15 papers (mostly PowerPoint) by leading thesaurus practitioners.
  4. Copies are sent each quarter to the GRO where the central index is compiled. (Web site)

Date of Publication

  1. Date of publication is a difficult concept in dealing with web sites.
  2. The date of publication is a number field and set as an integer. (Web site)
  3. The date of publication is a trifling slip of the memory; seeing that the work was not actually published until the early weeks of 1761.


  1. Description: A book review of both The Year Books and The General Eyre by William Craddock Bolland.
  2. Description: A broad range of health information and resources, from daily stories from major news organizations to research access tools for nurses.
  3. Description: A broad range of resources for the general public and healthcare professional.
  4. Description: A complete and accurate description of the problem you are experiencing. (Web site)
  5. Description: A complete translation of Trinity Term, 12 Henry VIII (A.D. 1521), folio 3 (B), Case Three.


  1. A discussion is a short article that critically addresses specific results or data provided in a published research paper. (Web site)
  2. Discussion is a concept that has many different and varied definitions. (Web site)
  3. Discussion is a good follow-up step to refine the results into useful input. (Web site)
  4. The discussion is a little artificial. The next chapter deals with post-ischaemic cases.
  5. The discussion was covered by the San Francisco Chronicle, San Jose Mercury News, and InfoWorld. (Web site)


  1. Essays are articles where a specific subject is critically analyzed and discussed by the authors.
  2. Essays: Any article in which a writer's perspective is paramount, offering an argument or a reflection.
  3. The essays are evaluative surveys of authors' writings, with a selected bibliography of the authors' works and criticism about the works. (Web site)
  4. The essays are extensively footnoted, allowing the interested reader to dig deeper into the literature. (Web site)
  5. The essays are sometimes lyrical, often angry, to deeply spiritual and as a whole are quite powerful.

Feature Articles

  1. Feature Articles are Fun to Write. (Web site)
  2. Feature Articles are manuscripts discussing issues of general interest to the health education community.
  3. Feature Articles are submitted by our Wedding Suppliers. (Web site)
  4. Feature articles are 1200-1500 words in length.
  5. Feature articles are added to the site regularly.


  1. FOOTNOTES is the quarterly magazine of the RRCA.
  2. Footnotes are a great idea - I've used, and seen them used for ages and they're really useful. (Web site)
  3. Footnotes are a necessary feature for many types of writing. Once placed, a footnote remains anchored to a specific location in your document.
  4. Footnotes are also often used to cite references which are relevant to a text.
  5. Footnotes are common in scientific and technical texts. (Web site)


  1. Indexes are used to search for articles on a topic from an assortment of periodicals.
  2. Indexes are usually arranged by subject, author or keyword. They can come in both paper and electronic form. (Web site)
  3. Indexes are valuable research tools and note that family historians insist that they are indexes, not indices. (Web site)
  4. Indexes are written to the client's specifications, and delivered on time.


  1. Introduction: One to three paragraphs that describe the problem and the reasons for conducting the research. (Web site)
  2. Introduction: The Proliferation of Queers -- 1.
  3. The introduction is a good place to start -- then the materials and methods. (Web site)
  4. The introduction is a road map.
  5. The introduction is a static crosscutting instruction that introduces changes to the classes, interfaces, and aspects of the system.


  1. Manuscripts are accepted for publication based upon the reviewers' comments and the needs of the e-journal.
  2. Manuscripts are assessed according to their originality, scientific merit, and experimental design, and evaluated for conciseness, clarity, and presentation.
  3. Manuscripts are assigned for publication based upon how they fit with the monthly themes of the editorial calendar.
  4. Manuscripts are blind reviewed.
  5. Manuscripts are considered on the condition that they are contributed solely to The Physician and Sportsmedicine.

Literature Review

  1. A Literature review is a body of text that aims to review the critical points of current knowledge on a particular topic. (Web site)
  2. A literature review is a concise analysis of a number of research articles that all deal with the same topic. (Web site)
  3. A literature review is a description of the literature relevant to a particular field or topic. (Web site)
  4. A literature review is a piece of discursive prose , not a list describing or summarizing one piece of literature after another. (Web site)
  5. A literature review is a prose document similar to a journal article or essay, not a list of citations and descriptions. (Web site)

Individual Article

  1. The individual article is the logical unit. (Web site)


  1. Journals are accepted on the basis of their quality of content and proven record of regular publication.
  2. Journals are also the medium in which those in search of new knowledge look first.
  3. Journals are available to members of these institutions at the click of a mouse, adding speed and visibility to authors' research papers. (Web site)
  4. Journals are intended for professionals and normally publish reports of original research, while magazines are directed to a general or popular audience.
  5. Journals are not available for loan.

Key Words

  1. Key words are found in titles, abstracts, and subject headings and are presented to the computer by using a set of commands or grammatical rules.
  2. Key words are just one set of terms you can use to gain access to the computerized literature.
  3. Key words are primarily nouns and noun phrases that are woven into the text of a CV and cover letter as often as possible.
  4. Key words are the means they use to shortlist, search and retrieve applications for available positions.


  1. Letters are always among the best-read section of any newspaper, for this is where readers express their opinions. (Web site)
  2. Letters are edited for content, length, and grammar.
  3. Letters are encouraged and will be published at the discretion of the editor.
  4. Letters are generally not peer reviewed but may be edited for brevity and clarity. (Web site)
  5. Letters are not divided by headings, except for the Methods heading. (Web site)


  1. Lists are classified as fixed or static lists and dynamic or variable lists.
  2. Lists are further classified as either homogenous or heterogeneous, and all homogenous lists carry the type of value they contain around with them. (Web site)
  3. Lists are important for things like homelands where the player may not have a good knowledge of what exists. (Web site)
  4. Lists are indented and denoted and are especially good for outlines.
  5. Lists are represented in different ways. (Web site)


  1. Papers are published and distributed free of charge. Articles may be annotated by readers and authors.
  2. Papers are only accepted for review on the basis that they are not being submitted elsewhere for publication.
  3. Papers are invited from all disciplines: anthropology, art, economics, history, linguistics, literature, music, political science, sociology, and others.
  4. Papers are also invited on the issue of cultural, religious, or moral constraint on policy.
  5. Papers are available in HTML and PDF formats.


  1. Publications are absolutely free to professionals who qualify.
  2. Publications are available while supplies last; prices and handling fees are subject to change.
  3. Publications are categorized into the general subject areas listed below.
  4. Publications are free, but we ask $3.50 per copy for shipping charges.
  5. Publications are listed alphabetically.


  1. Reports are limited to 5 figures and can be no longer than 20,000 characters in length (not counting spaces). (Web site)
  2. Reports are added to the service within 12 months after they are released to commercial clients.
  3. Reports are authored both by ETS researchers and invited critics.
  4. Reports are available online at www.carfax. com or from Experian at for $19.99.
  5. Reports are expected to disclose new and exciting work in a concise format.

Research Articles

  1. Research Articles are manuscripts presenting high quality completed research and evaluation studies.
  2. Research Articles are original manuscripts reporting scientific research and discovery in the broad field of environmental health.
  3. Research articles are also overburdened with references. (Web site)
  4. Research articles are no longer than 3,000 words including tables and figures. (Web site)
  5. Research articles are original documents that communicate novel research results.

Research Paper

  1. A research paper is a formal essay based on your exploration of other people's ideas, rather than simply an analysis of your own thoughts. (Web site)
  2. A research paper is a long, formal essay or report that presents information from a number of sources.
  3. A research paper is a piece of academic writing that requires a more abstract, critical, and thoughtful level of inquiry than you might be used to. (Web site)
  4. A research paper is a piece of writing that reports facts, data, and other information on a specific topic. (Web site)
  5. A research paper is a requirement.

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  Originally created: November 11, 2006.
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