Review articles significantly contribute to the progress of science by coherently presenting the existing findings on a research topic. Enago in collaboration with Annual Reviews—a nonprofit scientific publisher dedicated to synthesizing and integrating knowledge for scientific advancement—conducted an informative webinar to address the challenges faced by research scholars in review article publication. Researchers often face challenges to identify good quality, bias-free, and relevant data from the plethora of research-based evidence present in an ever-growing scientific literature database. Review articles adopt a methodical approach to select, critically appraise, and summarize the available research findings to answer a focused scientific question and identify potential research areas.
Through this session, researchers will have a better understanding of the following:
- Overview and significance of review articles in academic publishing
- A comparative analysis of different types of literature reviews
- Tips for writing good systematic and narrative reviews
- Role of meta-analysis
- Guidelines and tools for improved reporting of a systematic review
- Narrative Reviews in summary by Annual Reviews
About Annual Reviews (https://www.annualreviews.org/)
Nonprofit publisher Annual Reviews was founded in 1932 to help scientists cope with the ever-increasing volume of primary research literature. It provides a definitive academic resource for researchers, policy makers, practitioners, and professionals worldwide. With over 50 journals spanning disciplines within Biomedical, Life, Physical and Social sciences, it also has a variety of content collections for institutions and consortia.
Dedicated to synthesizing and integrating knowledge for the progress of science and the benefit of society, journals from Annual Reviews will quickly become your “go to” resource for the expert view. Knowable Magazine helps you to set research in a broader context and provides enriching, enjoyable, and even entertaining fact-based content to complement the review articles.
- Graduate students
- Early-stage researchers
- Doctoral students
- Postdoctoral students
- Established researchers