This guide is intended to help you identify and locate scholarly and non-scholarly resources (books, articles, etc.) on the subject of environmental science. On this guide you'll also find info on library services, research tips, career info, etc.
Having generated data, an important part of the research process is to effectively communicate your findings to the scientific community. Traditional routes for doing this include publishing an abstract, presenting a poster, giving an oral presentation or publishing a peer-reviewed original research paper. Understanding your audience and delivering a clear message are key elements for effective communication.
Udovicich, C., Kasivisvanathan, V., & Winchester, C. L. (2017). Communicating your research (part 1) – to the scientific community. Journal of Clinical Urology, 10(4), 396–399. https://doi-org.ezproxy.snhu.edu/10.1177/2051415816668941
Communicating complex concepts to practitioners, policymakers, and other nontechnical readers is a challenge that all policy researchers face. Research in education uses many concepts from methodology and statistics. If researchers want to communicate their findings to an audience of other researchers, they can safely assume that their audience is familiar with these concepts. Research terminology, or jargon, is efficient to use because it communicates concepts quickly.
Dynarski, M., & Kisker, E. (2014). Going Public: Writing about Research in Everyday Language. REL 2014-051. In National Center for Education Evaluation and Regional Assistance (NCEE). National Center for Education Evaluation and Regional Assistance (NCEE).