This workshop will introduce biomedical researchers to data and information resources that are available for their use. The workshop will cover resources for use in data acquisition, storage, organization, analysis, and delivery, such as:
• Information and services for use in leveraging data
• Michigan Research Experts
Erin Kaleba, Director, Data Office for Clinical & Translational Research
Join us for this workshop as Tom Annesley, PhD discusses ways to avoid the top errors that authors make when developing scientific papers including:
1. The Introduction: Failure to set the scene for the reader
2. The Results: Confusing data from results
3. Figures and Tables: Difficulty reading and grasping the message
4. The Discussion: Making a poor argument for your work
The Program for Neurology Research & Discovery and the Office of Faculty Development are pleased to offer this workshop presented by Dr. Phillip Leventhal, Editor-in-Chief of Medical Writing.
Through a combination of lecture and exercises, participants in this workshop will receive an introduction to medical and scientific writing for journals and grants including:
Have you forgotten most of your stats training? Never understood it in the first place? Do you skip over the statistics sections when reading a journal article? Do you wish you could converse more effectively with your statistician?
Finding the right researcher, clinician, or industry partner is the first step for a successful research collaboration, but it’s only half the challenge. Most failed connections are a result of a disconnect when trying to communicate the value in a partnership. This workshop will address this challenge by teaching the importance of value propositions and communicating research in a way that makes it compelling for every audience.
Whether you are submitting your work for publication in a biomedical journal or for presentation at a medical conference, the Abstract is often the only thing that editors and conference organizers use to make decisions about accepting your work. Thus, it is imperative to prepare an Abstract that not only follows the required format and length, but also is informative and can stand on its own in “telling the story” about your work.
This workshop covers statistical issues, especially techniques that reduce bias and enhance precision, relevant to the design of clinical trials. Examples focus on Phase 2-3 clinical trials. It is co-sponsored by the Office of Research and is presented by Cathie Spino, ScD, Research Professor in Biostatistics.
This two-hour workshop will begin with a lecture on the fundamentals, following by ample time for questions on issues relevant to the audience’s experience in trial design.
Following this workshop, you will be able to:
Are you interested in clinical trials research, but don’t know where to start? Are you eager to learn best practices from your colleagues? What were the hurdles faculty faced in adopting the new clinical trials support infrastructure and management system? What support and resources are now available?
Join faculty with trials supported by the Clinical Trials Support Office as they shine a spotlight on the clinical trials research transformation here at the University of Michigan. The seminar will be an engaging panel program featuring:
This session will cover the most prominent citation metrics that junior faculty should be aware of, including H-Index, Journal Impact Factor, and alternative metrics. It will introduce tools available at U-M for accessing metrics and creating simple visualizations to support your impact statements, such as Altmetric Explorer for Institutions, Scopus, and Web of Science. Additional topics will include common misconceptions about metrics, best practices when using metrics, and techniques for enhancing impact.