10 November 2017: Volume 11, Number 12

It is that time of the semester! Your class papers, projects, and posters are almost due and you may find yourself needing help with APA citations and style. If so, these APA resources and tips should help you pull through. And it is also fine to contact your Curry librarian,  Kay Buchanan with those tricky APA questions!


orcid-peer-review-unique-number-reviewer-32030-MINUTE ORCID WORKSHOP
Date: Tuesday, November 14, 2017
Time: 11am – 11:30am OR  5:00pm – 5:30pm
Location:  Ruffner Hall, Room 302
Workshop: Introduction to Orcid
Description:  Founded nearly five years ago, ORCID is a nonprofit organization that offers a free 16-digit identifier (“ORCID ID”) to academic authors and other contributors to research and scholarship. When you register for an Orcid account, you can attach your citations to articles, data and other scholarship you produce. This iD number allows researchers to connect themselves with their works and affiliations so their outputs can be correctly attributed to the author(s) and tracked throughout their careers. To date, more than 3.8 million ORCID iDs have been minted, and registration is growing at a rate of approximately 25,000 IDs per week. ORCID has produced a fun and informative video that provides an overview of Orcid services.

In this workshop, you will sign up for you free ORCID account. We will also discuss how ORCIDs are increasingly being required by publishers when submitting papers, and how funders are also starting to use them. Please bring along a laptop.
Instructor: Kay Buchanan
Registration is not required.   I so hope to see doctoral students at this workshop!



“Beloved by generations of University of Virginia students, faculty and staff, the Pratt Ginkgo, a ginkgo biloba tree on the northwest side of the Rotunda (near the UVA chapel), provides shade in the summer, a spectacularly colorful canopy in the fall, and then drops its leaves for a brilliant golden carpet.” — read the full article about the Pratt ginkgo.

Consider a brisk or leisurely stroll to experience the beauty of this tree at your university. You will be glad you did! Mid November through the first week of December should be a perfect time to visit this year.


APA posted this new information: Do you know Crossref? Crossref is an organization “working to make content easy to find, link, cite, and assess” (Crossref, 2016). One of their services is to register digital object identifiers (DOIs), and we follow their guidelines for display of DOIs.

Effective March 2017, Crossref has updated their DOI display guidelines, in part to ensure security (with https). For more details, see https://www.crossref.org/display-guidelines/ and https://www.crossref.org/blog/new-crossref-doi-display-guidelines-are-on-the-way/

Their new recommended format looks like this: https://doi.org/10.1037/arc0000014.

Although we recommend moving to the new format, in APA Style manuscripts, we will be accepting the older formats (doi:10.1037/arc0000014 or http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/arc0000014) or the new format (https://doi.org/10.1037/arc0000014).

We recommend that you pick one format to use consistently throughout a reference list. Read the entire post here.



handbook-of-adult-clinical-Psychology_320 ONLINE HANDBOOK
Title: Handbook of Adult Clinical Psychology: An Evidence-Based Practice Approach
Editors:  Alan Carr and Muireann McNulty
Overview: “The Handbook of Adult Clinical Psychology provides a reliable source of guidance on the full range of issues associated with conducting evidence based practice in adult mental health. Topics covered include: general frameworks for practice,
mood problems, risk anxiety problems, physical health problems,  and other psychological difficulties  in older adults, anger management and depersonalization disorder.” -publisher


handbook-of-child-and-adolescent_320 ONLINE HANDBOOK
Title: Handbook of Child and Adolescent Clinical Psychology: A Contextual Approach
Editors:  Alan Carr
Overview: “The third edition of the … Handbook of Child and Adolescent Clinical Psychology incorporates important advances in the field to provide a reliable and accessible resource for clinical psychologists. Beginning with a set of general conceptual frameworks for practice, the book gives specific guidance on the management of problems commonly encountered in clinical work with children and adolescents drawing on the best practice in the fields of clinical psychology and family therapy. In six sections thorough and comprehensive coverage of the following areas is provided.” –publisher



Throughout the semester, we will be highlighting information about finding, organizing, analyzing, managing, displaying, and preserving research data. See this week’s featured data information below.


Do you have an idea for a data science project but need help with a design or programming? Maybe you know what you want to do, but don’t know the computation resource scene at UVA. Pete Alonzi, one of our Data Scientists at UVA Library,  can help. Drawing on his background in Particle Physics, Pete specializes in experimental design, computational data analysis, collection, and simulation. Questions?  Contact Pete at datascientist@virginia.edu




The Center for Open Science (COS)  is offering $1,000 to researchers who preregister their research data.
“If you have a project that is entering the planning or data collection phase, the Center for Open Science would like you to try out a preregistration. Through our $1 Million Preregistration Challenge, we’re giving away $1,000 to 1,000 researchers who preregister their projects before they publish them. It’s straightforward to complete and will enhance your research outputs. Here is how to preregister.

When Should You Preregister?
•Right before your next round of data collection
•After you are asked to collect more data in peer review
•Before you begin analysis of an existing data set

Why Preregister?
•Makes your science better by increasing the credibility of your results
•Allows you to stake your claim to your ideas earlier
•It’s easy and you can win a $1,000 prize for publishing the results of your preregistered research.”–COS



Kay-Buchanan200This newsletter is produced by your Curry librarian,  Kay Buchanan.

The newsletter is intended to support faculty and students at the Curry School of Education who are engaged in scientifically based research, evaluation, and teaching by keeping them up-to-date on scholarly resources, trends, and training opportunities so they can make a positive impact on education.

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