The session will introduce new staff or those new to research to some of the key forms of Discourse Analysis that can be applied to qualitative data. The sessions will also enable participants to gain some experience in applying these forms to data examples.
This workshop takes attendees through the whole process of submitting research outputs in Pure, including all open access and REF2021 requirements.
content covers preparing a manuscript, checking the publisher’s open access
policy, deciding what Creative Commons licence to apply and moves onto a
practical step-by-step guide before explaining what happens after you submit to
Delivered by Professor Owen Evans, Department of Media, EHU, and Dr David Forrest, Senior Lecturer in Film Studies, School of English University of Sheffield
This session will focus in particular on the way to develop and manage funded research projects in collaboration both with academic and non-academic partners. In addition, we will look at the possible blends of outputs such projects can deliver, often producing a range of traditional and more original outputs. Such a blend can help to maximise the potential for impact in your application to RCUK.
Edge Hill University’s cross-disciplinary research and knowledge exchange initiative. Established in 2013, as the Institute for Public Policy and Professional Practice, the Institute’s remit has grown to critically examine broad conceptualisations of social responsibility across the social sciences, arts and humanities. The Institute is committed to exploring the opportunities for cross sector collaboration and co-operation and to draw on the experience of practitioners as well as academic researchers to inform new ways of working and learning.
This small group workshop is aimed at early career researchers; the content focuses on journal articles, though is applicable to other kinds of research outputs such as book chapters.
Attendees are invited to consider the focus of their writing including key arguments, rationale, etc. before moving on to targeting suitable journals and providing advice engaging with the peer review process.
After attending, you will know to write effective applications to appropriate journals in which to publish your work and can take an active role in the peer review process.
This session is
essential for applicants to the University’s internal research support funds.
It is only available to academic staff who are eligible to apply to these
funding streams and is not suitable for PhD students/GTAs (PGR bursaries are
available to all PhD students).
This session is
designed to help you establish a budget that meets the needs of your
project. We will be using the budget
template which helps you to set the budget accurately by calculating core
elements for you.
The RO will also help
you to understand how to manage your budget and make claims in the event that
you are successful. Understanding how
budgets are managed will help you to establish a successful budget in your
Starting by answering the questions ‘what is research data?’ and ‘what does research data management look like?’ this session covers various issues, good practice examples and funder requirements in this emerging area before explaining how to write a data management plan.
The session includes class discussion, small group activities and writing a basic data management plan using the DMP Online tool.
Attendees will understand what research data means in their discipline, will have considered key considerations such as data security, and gain practice of writing a basic data management plan.
The session will begin by attempting to de-mystify research ethics. It is a commonly held misconception that research ethics requires considerable specialist knowledge (for example, of the kind moral philosophers have); this is not the case. As a consequence, the session will focus on practicalities by outlining the structures, policies, procedures, documentation and timescales about which it is important for those seeking ethical approval for their research to be familiar.
The ‘impact’ agenda plays an increasingly important role in the allocation of resources for research in the UK. The extent to which research undertaken by a University’s staff has generated non-academic impact plays a role in the allocation of funds via the REF. Research Councils also take into account the quality of impact plans (Pathways to Impact) when awarding funding to researchers.
At the end of this session, individuals will:
Understand what is meant by ‘impact’ and how it is relevant to research
Understand how to plan impact into research proposals especially for research council bids
Understand how to use some simple impact planning tools
Understand how to monitor and track impact during a research project
Understand how to evidence impact for REF and other purposes