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Constructive and destructive criticism, effective strategies, primarily in a university environment.
The need for open access to taxpayer funded research, Sci-Hub, the Public Library of Science, and Plan S. Why activists like Alexandra Elbakyan and Aaron Swartz, along with advocates like Stevan Harnad, Björn Brembs, Peter Suber and Michael Eisen are heroes.
Target the opportunity. Put the most important and relevant things first.
Debunks some common myths and describes a few types of publishable articles.
provides direct streamlined models for how to critically examine literature to determine the central arguments, key concepts, and implications.
Tips for students to manage time and see more clearly what their time commitments actually are.
Some really good insight and advice for understanding grad school experience, how grad school is different than undergrad, and the need to understand yourself as a grad student as a developing expert.
Advice for psych doctoral students, particularly those more oriented toward being academics.
"Finally, write your own list. Don’t just copy this down. Edit it. Disagree with it. Improve it. Print it up. Put it on the fridge. Argue about it. The point of any such list isn’t to give you a pathway; it is to help you find your own."
Basic advice for crafting effective emails to profs. Emphasizes perspective taking and why do some things and NOT others. See also: https://www.insidehighered.com/views/2015/04/16/advice-students-so-they-dont-sound-silly-emails-essay
Research showing that taking notes by hand encourages actually processing info and leads to increased learning and retention especially for conceptual learning
Strategies for reading in grad school, to get the gist quickly and prioritize the reading.
mem·bic
/'mem.bɪk/
noun
  1. A link with a reason why it is memorable.
  2. An open source project available free at membic.org