Advertise your undergraduate students' publications in the CUR Quarterly on the Web. Publication date must be within the past 6 months. Synopsis due to CUR: September 5, 2014 See details below:
Call for Undergraduate Research Highlights: Winter 2014 issue of the CUR Quarterly on the Web
Submissions for the "Undergraduate Research Highlights" feature of the Winter 2014 issue of the CUR Quarterly on the Web are being accepted until September 5, 2014. Highlights consist of brief descriptions of recent (past six months) peer-reviewed research or scholarly publications in scholarly journals, book and book chapters, web-based publications, and juried performances. These publications must be in print and must include one or more undergraduate co-authors. To be considered for publication as an Undergraduate Research Highlight a submission should include the information listed below and must conform to the submission format. Submissions must be sent via the electronic submission form.
Should you have any questions regarding the eligibility of your highlight, please send your question to the Highlights Editor, Marie Graf.
Questions regarding the submissions process may be directed to the CUR National Office at firstname.lastname@example.org or 202-783-4810
INFORMATION YOU WILL NEED TO INCLUDE IN YOUR DESCRIPTION (through the electronic submission form): -Title of the article and full journal citation (inclusive pages). -
A brief description (3-5 lines) of the research and its significance. -Title and department or program affiliation of the faculty member. -A brief description of the student co-author(s). Include the year of study in which the student(s) undertook the work, the opportunity through which the work was undertaken, (independent study project, summer project, REU program, senior thesis project, etc.), and the current status of the student (graduate school, employed, still enrolled, etc). -The source of funding for the work.
EXAMPLE OF PROPER FORMAT REQUIREMENTS –
Parker JS, Stewart GS, Gantt C. Research and intervention with adolescents exposed to domestic violence. Family Therapy. 2006; 33:45-52. (University of South Carolina Upstate) The present study examined characteristics of adolescents exposed to domestic violence and tested a group intervention protocol utilizing expressive writing (EW) as a coping method for this population. The experimental group used "Positive Points", a list of personal strengths, in the writing intervention based on the hypothesis that their use would increase cognitive insight and positive word usage. A significant group effect was found and all participants demonstrated positive overall emotional change as a result of EW. Jennifer Parker is an assistant professor of psychology. Gina Stewart and Courtney Gantt, both senior psychology majors, participated in the research for independent study credit. The research was supported by a USC Scholarly Research and Development Award and a mini grant from the USC Upstate Center for Undergraduate Research, which was awarded to Stewart. Stewart is currently in a doctoral program in psychology at the University of Mississippi. Courtney Gantt is employed and in the process of applying to graduate programs.