Managing through Technology
AACSB AMBA
  • 21.
  • 10.
  • 2017

Writing and publishing research articles: structure and strategies

  • Durée : 20 heures (sur 5 jours)
  • Dates : 22-26 février 2016 (Date limite d’inscription : 15 janvier 2016)
  • Horaires : 9h00-13h00
  • Niveau : Doctorat 
  • Lieu : Télécom Ecole de  Management, Evry ou Télécom Paristech, Paris 
  • Contact : Shirley Carter-Thomas - Shirley.Thomas@telecom-em.eu
  • Nombre d’inscrits : 15 maximum
  • Langue d’intervention : Anglais (un niveau B2 est nécessaire pour suivre le cours)

Instructor

Shirley Carter-Thomas is Professor of English and Linguistics at Télécom Ecole de Management, and a member of the CNRS linguistics laboratory Lattice (Langues, textes, traitements informatiques, cognition). She has published widely in the fields of general and applied linguistics and was editor-in-chief of a linguistics journal DISCOURS for three years. 
 

Course Objective

To write and publish a research article in accordance with international disciplinary norms.
 

Programme 

Categories of scientific journals 

Journal rankings; bibliometrics (impact factors, etc) 
Types of article:  research articles, proceedings articles, review articles, popularisations 
Reviewing procedures: peer reviewing, blind reviewing, role of referees
 

Organisation and structure of a typical research article

Formats and models: IMRAD, OPERA, etc.
Choosing a title and keywords 
Abstracts
Introduction: Setting the scene and creating your niche 
Writing a literature review 
Detailing the methods
Presenting and discussing results
Using diagrams and figures
Role of citations (direct and indirect); Using references
Writing a Biodata 
 

Characteristic linguistic features of English academic writing 

Frequent expressions and structures: nominalisations, passives, hedging, etc.
Register of language; degree of formality
Use of pronouns; Paraphrases and reformulations 
 

Validation 

Although the classes are only programmed in the mornings, students will also be expected to complete small class assignments between sessions (writing an abstract or biodata for example).
Participants should bring to the first class an example of a good research article in their specialty (from a well-ranked journal), plus any articles they have written themselves or are in the process of writing.
 
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