<p style="text-align: justify;">Scholarly literature can be of different types; some of which require that researchers conduct an original study, whereas others can be based on existing research. One of the most popular Q&As led us to conclude that of all the types of scholarly literature, researchers are most confused by the differences between a research paper and a review paper. This infographic explains the five main differences between these two types of scholarly papers. </p>
This post isn’t a guide on how to write an “A” research paper. I know that’s a huge goal for most college students. I remember anxiously waiting for 2, 3 days or even a week to find out if I achieved that “A” or “A+” on a research paper. There’s nothing wrong with that
Research abstracts have always played a crucial role in explaining your study quickly and succinctly to journal editors and researchers and prompting them to read further. But with the ubiquity of online publication databases, writing a compelling abstract is even more important today than it was in the days of bound paper manuscripts.