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The one who helps students to select courses or an academic major, engages in a short term and long term educational planning, assists in preparing the thesis necessary to obtain the degree; or a person who advises internship students on training in industry.

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It all boils down to your advisor’s estimate of your capacity to complete your PhD in time. Perhaps your advisor sees your newfound love for NLP as a distraction from what should be your main focus … reluctance likely stems from the concerns I mentioned above. This should also be something you shouldn’t take lightly: there’s often good reason to listen to one’s advisor. Good luck! …
answered Dec 28 '18 by Spark
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Let me just emphasize one thing: there are very few objectively good advisors/mentors. It really depends on both the mentor and the student’s personality. Some prefer a more hands on approach while ot …
answered Jul 20 by Spark
25
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I think your most realistic option is to have an honest discussion with your advisor about your goals and expectations. Tell them that you’d like to graduate by 20xx, and you think your work on A B … like starting a new project at this time will be detrimental to your progress. Ideally your advisor would totally see it your way and you’ll graduate into the sunset. Realistically: advisors tend to …
answered Jul 16 by Spark
2
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first step is to talk to your advisor/coauthors. Step two would be to contact the legal department of your university. They may ask that you remove any code you have made public (say on GitHub), and …
answered Nov 23 '18 by Spark
1
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You may not like to hear this, but there’s a decent chance that your former advisor did nothing wrong. If you published your thesis and accompanying data, then anyone can use it, as long as they cite … your thesis as a source. To be absolutely clear, I can come across your thesis which is likely archived by your university and cite it. What I can’t do (and your advisor can’t either), is not …
answered May 26 by Spark
2
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First of all, do not write a generic email to 50 faculty members. You need to focus on a few that you think are a good fit. For example, many faculty members won’t take you because they don’t have fun …
answered May 4 by Spark
0
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could have happened for a variety of reasons: being away a lot, hoping that the other advisor would do the job, you not living up to their expectations... I think it’s not important why: after 3.5 …
answered Jan 22 by Spark
3
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I’d tread lightly. If the advisor truly did not contribute or read it then you can try to broach the topic very diplomatically. Say something like: I want to get this project published and I think I … myself. If the advisor was truly uninvolved they won’t care enough to bother. In addition they may offer valuable contributions still in terms of polishing the writing (I don’t know you but I’ve never …
answered Jan 24 by Spark