The library based Writing Center, provided by UNO, will be closed this summer. The program was a pilot and will undergo assessment.
The UNO Writing Center will be open this summer at their Arts & Sciences Hall location starting May 16. Hours are Monday/Wednesday 10 am-3pm and Tuesday/Thursday 2 pm-7 pm. For information about the center, visit their website.
When submitting a manuscript to a journal or conference or a grant to NIH, you may have noticed a field for an ORCID ID. What is ORCID? “ORCID is an open, non-profit, community-driven effort to create and maintain a registry of unique researcher identifiers and a transparent method of linking research activities and outputs to these identifiers.” Essentially, you can register to get your own unique ID and tie all of your work together,
It was just announced that eight publishers will start to require an ORCID with new submissions. So, how do you get an ORCID?
To get started:
1. Claim your free ORCID iD at http://orcid.org/register
2. Import your research outputs from Scopus and add biographical information using automated import wizards
3. Use your ORCID when you apply for grants, submit publications, or share your CV. Learn more at http://orcid.org
If you have questions about ORCID or need assistance connecting your ORCID iD with your Scopus author profiles, contact Heather Brown at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The library is pleased to announce, on behalf of Academic Services, The Writing Center @ UNMC, a UNMC/UNO partnership. Hours are 3 pm – 8 pm Wednesdays and Thursdays in McGoogan Library 6th Floor South. An opening reception will be held January 13 from 2 – 3 pm. For more information, please visit http://tinyurl.com/WritingCenter-UNMC.
By Cindy Schmidt
Need help finding a home for your manuscript?
Give Jane (Journal/Author Name Estimator) a try. You can simply paste your article’s title or abstract into the search box and then click the “Find journal” button. A list of journals publishing similar work will appear along with an “Article Influence” metric. Open access journals and journals with automatic-PubMed-Central-submission policies are tagged. A “Show articles” button appears next to each journal entry that allows you to review the similar work published in that journal.
If you’d prefer a more personal touch, you’re always welcome to ask the AskUs librarians for help (402-550-6221 or email@example.com). We’re happy to search for similar publications and provide a list of journals with impact factors.
One of the best ways to advance your career is through scholarly publishing — yet it may also be one of the hardest, especially if you don’t have a lot of time to write.
Join us on Thursday, Oct. 15, as the McGoogan Library presents an inside look at the publishing process from those who know it best — the publishers and editors who decide what gets (and doesn’t get) published.
Experts from leading publishing companies will be on hand to offer inside tips and tricks for how and where to get published, and ways to get your papers noticed. You’ll also learn about open access publishing and your rights as an author.
Register online or call 402-559-5929 to reserve your spot or watch the live-stream webcast.
If you have any questions, please contact Heather Brown, MA, Associate Professor and Head of Collection Services, McGoogan Library of Medicine.
Oct. 15, 2015
11:30 a.m. – 1:30 p.m.
Eppley Science Hall Amphitheater
(live webcast available)
Sign up online
Or call 402-559-5929
Want more details?
Read the event brochure for full details.