Date of publication: 2017-08-18 11:01
You may also want to list keywords from your paper in your abstract. To do this, indent as you would if you were starting a new paragraph, type Keywords: (italicized), and then list your keywords. Listing your keywords will help researchers find your work in databases.
eResearch is U-M's site for electronic research administration. Access: Regulatory Management (for IRB or IBC rDNA applications) Proposal Management (eRPM) for the e-routing, approval, and submission of proposals (PAFs) and Unfunded Agreements (UFAs) to external entities) and Animal Management (for UCUCA protocols and ULAM).
NWRI has developed a webpage providing information and resources regarding drought from various workshops, projects, and conferences we have facilitated. As the western United States faces persistent drought conditions, these resources provide opportunities to address drought preparation and solutions. Click here to visit the NWRI Drought Resources webpage.
According to Milojević’s study encompassing research in the fields of astronomy, mathematics, robotics, ecology, and economics, the highest and average number of references per article page were as follows:
Type your title in upper and lowercase letters centered in the upper half of the page. APA recommends that your title be no more than 67 words in length and that it should not contain abbreviations or words that serve no purpose. Your title may take up one or two lines. All text on the title page, and throughout your paper, should be double-spaced.
Assessing the Credibility of Online Sources As online technology rapidly develops, the criteria for evaluating these sources develops as well. Online sources are so new that their status as academic sources is not fully established therefore, you should verify that your professor will accept online sources before you invest time in browsing the Web or assessing the credibility of sources you find there.
The Utility Branding Network (UBN) has a 7-page tool and checklist called, &ldquo Using the Consumer Confidence Report (CCR) to Build a Positive Brand,&rdquo that can help water utilities use the CCR to build confidence in tap water and public trust in the utility. Click here to download the UBN Tool. For more information about the Utility Branding Network, which is administered by NWRI, please visit .
Before we do so, let us briefly explain why references matter and whether the number of references you include can project certain perceptions about the quality of your work. There is such a thing as having too many or too few.
Literature reviews should be selective and critical. Reviewers do not want to read through a voluminous working bibliography they want to know the pertinent works and your evaluation of them. Discussions of work done by others should therefore lead the reader to a clear impression of how you will be building upon what has already been done and how your work differs from theirs. It is important to establish what is original in your approach (innovative), what circumstances have changed since related work was done, or what is unique about the time and place of the proposed research. Note: guidelines may require a separate section for innovation or for transformative potential of the work.
The California State Water Resources Control Board (SWRCB) has released their &ldquo Report to Legislature on the Feasibility of Developing Uniform Water Recycling Criteria for Direct Potable Reuse. The report is based in part on the work of the Expert Panel administered by NWRI. Visit the SWRCB web site to download the report.
Note that the Halevi study is limited in size, fails to factor in article type and does little to account for variances across different fields and journals. For example, it is possible that more review articles could have been reviewed for certain fields than others. With that said, we provide the above information to provide a rough estimate.
NWRI has released two Independent Advisory Panel reports that evaluate different aspects of recycled water criteria for the State of California. One provides conclusions as to whether recycled water used to irrigate food crops in California is sufficiently protective of public health, while the second evaluates the suitability of a potential analytical technique (BDOC) to assess water quality during the recycled water treatment process. View all available panel reports here.
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