Page 1Page 2Page 3Page 4Page 5Page 6Page 7Page 8Page 9Page 10Page 11Page 12Page 13Page 14Page 15Page 16Page 17Page 18Page 19Page 20
Page 1Page 2Page 3Page 4Page 5Page 6Page 7Page 8Page 9Page 10Page 11Page 12Page 13Page 14Page 15Page 16Page 17Page 18Page 19Page 20Page 21Page 22Page 23
Page 1Page 2Page 3Page 4Page 5Page 6Page 7Page 8Page 9Page 10Page 11Page 12Page 13Page 14Page 15Page 16Page 17Page 18Page 19Page 20Page 21Page 22Page 23Page 24Page 25Page 26Page 27Page 28Page 29Page 30Page 31Page 32Page 33
Page 1Page 2Page 3Page 4Page 5APage 5BPage 6Page 7Page 8Page 9APage 9BPage 10Page 11Page 12Page 13
Part 1Part 2Part 3Part 4Part 5
This is the "Page 11" page of the "USD Information Literacy Lessons" guide.
Alternate Page for Screenreader Users
Skip to Page Navigation
Skip to Page Content

USD Information Literacy Lessons  

The broad focus of these lessons is understanding sources of information, including examples that can help you learn how to access information sources at USD. Each lesson is dedicated to a specific element of information competency.
Last Updated: Jan 4, 2017 URL: http://libguides.usd.edu/infolit Print Guide RSS Updates

Page 11 Print Page
  Search: 
 
 

Scholarly Journals

Periodical literature can be broken down into several several types, including scholarly journals and popular magazines. As each name implies, the different types have differing purposes, audiences, and degrees of credibility for research.

Scholarly Journal Article

  • Information on author located under title followed by abstract.
  • Abstract (summary of article) begins and continues to next page.
  • Article text begins immediately following the abstract on p. 43 of the journal.
 kevinkevin

Scholarly journals…

  • Are published by colleges or universities, research institutes, or professional organizations
  • Are peer-reviewed (articles are read and accepted by experts in the relevant fields)
  • Contain articles written for specialists (assume the necessary subject knowledge, use jargon)
  • Communicate the results of original research and experimentation to other members of the discipline
  • Contain lengthy articles with abstracts and bibliographic citations
  • Limit advertising to discipline-related products and services
  • Are published quarterly or less frequently
  • Have a serious "look"  

>> Next page

Description

Loading  Loading...

Tip