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Questions related to academic publications including online and traditional journals, books, and conference proceedings.

0
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In many cases, the methods are not especially surprising. Often, an experienced researcher would be able to guess more or less the general method just based on the question, and only needs to check th …
answered Nov 1 '17 by nengel
2
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You should certainly evaluate your data structure in some way, and that is one way to do it. Look at what other papers introducing data structures use as benchmarks to get a feeling for what is expec …
answered Oct 9 '17 by nengel
4
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Since you already have feedback from your previous supervisor (who presumably knows the research in question much better since it was done with him) it's not critical to get feedback from your new adv …
answered Feb 8 '18 by nengel
6
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If I understand you correctly, they thought it was a double submission because the template you used included the header "IEEE Transactions on ..."? Email the editor and explain that there has been a …
answered Mar 14 '18 by nengel
1
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I've been in a somewhat similar situation. I agree with your point #1 - advisors are crucial! To better vet them, I would try to talk to PhD students who have been working with them for a few years. A …
answered Sep 12 '17 by nengel
2
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It seems unlikely that significant work is going to get done on this paper in the near future. If you have all the necessary files, it might be best for you to request to take care of the submission p …
answered Jan 11 '18 by nengel
4
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I'd say the typeface should match the one used in the equation or listing, so that the entity always appears the same no matter where it is located. If you're using Latex, variables from equations sh …
answered Jun 17 '18 by nengel
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I'm not sure that my area of CS is 100% comparable, since "tool paper" and "short paper" don't seem synonymous to me (I haven't seen any conference use "tool paper" as an official track name, but pape …
answered Dec 18 '17 by nengel
6
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It is not plagiarism as long as you clearly write something to the effect of "I downloaded this code from this github" in your paper and cite the paper in question. Plagiarism would be to pretend that …
answered Jun 21 '18 by nengel
8
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Publishing peer-reviewed conference proceedings in an associated journal is a trend gaining traction in CS lately. Many universities are pushing quantitative evaluation of researcher output and punish …
answered Nov 9 '17 by nengel
3
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This is a quite common situation, so it will most likely be OK. The main points you will need to check are the following: What copyright are you assigning your institution? The universities I have d …
answered Nov 11 '17 by nengel
13
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papers. Points to keep in mind for picking your "researcher name": For better or for worse, anglo-saxon norms are dominant in English research publications. The closer your name looks to "Firstname …
answered Nov 9 '17 by nengel