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Creating a structure for your literature review: Part 1 - Shared screen with speaker view
Nicole Phelan
17:15
Hello and welcome to "Creating a structure for your literature review" Cassily Charles
Nicole Phelan
17:27
If you are having any issues please let me know here
Billy Tonkin
21:04
I'm not seeing anyone's chat comments????
Ariane Virgona
21:13
Neither am I Billy!
Angela Tan-Kantor
21:15
Me too
Annaleena Holopainen
21:16
me neither
Chez Davenport
21:16
me either
Billy Tonkin
21:23
Well now I am :)
Angela Tan-Kantor
21:26
Maybe we are not allowed
Diarmuid O'Dowd-Hill
21:39
Same Billy, I think when they are sending their comment they need to change to "all panelists and attendees"
Ariane Virgona
21:41
Maybe make sure we all send messages with ‘all panelists and attendees ‘ selected
Angela Tan-Kantor
21:42
Yes, can now!
Yolande Hylton
21:45
maybe they used the option which said panelist
Billy Tonkin
21:52
Thanks!
Lyndel Kennedy
21:59
You need to change the setting to panelists and attendees
Billy Tonkin
22:07
I'm in the Blue Mountains, I
Nicole Phelan
22:08
Hi All some people are directly writing to just panelist that's why you can't see them
Brooke Russell
22:09
Brooke. Type 2 Diabetes. University of Wollongong Australia.
Ariane Virgona
22:15
My name is ariane, i am doing a PhD in cultural and social psychology, i have a pet snake named peaches , melbourne australia
Niluka Amarasinghe
22:18
I'm from QUT Brisbane
renu R
22:19
Renu, PhD student from Malaysia
Taylah Gaynor
22:20
Taylah, Melbourne Aus, Baker Heart and Diabetes Institute! I love fostering Doggos!
Lisa Gallin
22:28
Western Australia - researching the role of assistant principals in WA Catholic schools
Doreen Redfern
22:28
hi everyone I’m from Scotland
Dave Segal
22:28
Dave Segal - Master of Counselling student, first lit review in a looong time. Canberra ACT
Chelsea Larkman
22:30
Hi my name is Chelsea. I’m a speech pathologist in Sydney. I’ve just commenced my PhD part-time in aphasia. No pets joining me, just me and my packet of M&Ms!
Yussra Rashed
22:30
Built environment, Brisbane, my 3 year old is going me xD
Nandin-Erdene Bayart
22:30
Hello all, I am Nandia from Mongolia, but physically in Perth, WA.
Sian Slade
22:31
Hello all, I’m Sian, Melbourne - doing an MPH at Melb Uni :)
Lizzie Ridley
22:32
I am in the UK, my area is research into audiences attitudes to risk and my cat is here
Mila Meijer
22:32
I’m in Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Will start my PhD at UQ on in ovo nutrition hopefully soon
Millicent Crowe
22:33
Millie looking for groundwater. And I have Kleio the Australian Shepherd Puppy chewing nearby
Sandi James
22:35
Sandi. Stuck in London with the pandemic. Work and live in Malaysia
Sharleen Keleher
22:37
In Bundaberg, Queensland. Researching disaster resilience in early childhood education
Natalie Bye
22:38
Hello, I am Australian and moved to Stockholm, Sweden to do my PhD. It’s lovely to hear the Aussie accent.
agnes montalbo
22:38
I'm Agnes from the Philippines, studying mental health
David Waterworth
22:39
I’m Dave from Sydney researching machine learning
Danielle Burns
22:40
Danielle, Doc Ed with three cats and a dog, Sydney
Izzan Nur Aslam
22:40
Izzan, Kalgoorlie, WASM, research in Metallurgical Engineering
Dilini Wickrama Achchige
22:41
I'm Dilini, University of Wollongong, Oz
Criselda Francisco
22:41
🙋‍♀️From Philippines
Jo Kingsman
22:43
QUT Brisbane. 6 months into PhD. Returning from maternity leave and need to get straight into lit review
Karl Patrick Mendoza
22:43
I am a PhD Research Candidate in Media and Communication at University of Canterbury, New Zealand. I am researching the role of trust in vaccine hesitancy, focusing on cultural politics of its media representation
badre kabbou
22:43
badre, PHD student from Morocco
Crisdion Krstevski
22:45
Crisdion. Cardiac Cellular Biology. Baker Heart and Diabetes - Melbourne - British bulldog on my feet keeping me warm
erik son
22:45
Erikson - Germany! Good morning!
Kiu Sum
22:45
Morning all! Joining in from London UK so is lovely and sunny this morning over here!
Azalia Muchransyah
22:46
I am in Buffalo, NY, USA. Ph.D. Candidate in Media Study. I have a 14-month-old baby!
Shauni Omond
22:46
Hello! I am doing a PhD at LTU, in melbourne, and I am researching the evolutionary mechanisms of Sleep.
Chez Davenport
22:46
Hi Im Chez Im in blue mountains, and doing PhD at University of Wollongong, a phemonological study on psychiatric service dogs
Diarmuid O'Dowd-Hill
22:46
Research Masters student from Ireland. Hope to progress to a Doctorate next year. Studying maturation and injuries in rugby.
Lew Leong Chen
22:47
PhD, Type II Diabetes, Malaysia
Maria Velo Higueras
22:47
HI everyone, I am based in Scotland. Researching freebirth
Dennis Grauslund
22:47
Located in Denmark, Europe. I'm researching tourism and coopetition :-)
Christine Finlay
22:48
Climate Change, WA, no pets
Margaret Scott
22:48
On the Gold Coast. Studying PhD looking at the relationship between CEOs and Boards that drive fundraising and mission.
Jason Al
22:50
cognitive impairment and heart failure
Julia Joos
22:50
I'm in Ecology and Evolution. Located in Ohio, USA and I have pet tortoises. :)
Billy Tonkin
22:51
I'm studying the holocaust and a set of archives called the Ringelblum archives
Amila Badungodage
22:52
I am Amila researching on ABW trends and located in Canberra
Kathryn Pettigrove
22:52
Hi I'm Kathryn, new PhD Candidate, speech pathologist by background studying community groups for people with language impairment after stroke. Based in Balmain Sydney :)
Linda Marsden
22:55
Brisbane, young people, selfies, health,
Mimmi Westman
22:56
Mimmi from Stockholm! Doing research on Patents and how they are used in collaborations. I’ll be knitting during the seminars :-)
Mathias Caelenberghe
22:57
Mathias, UK, I'm doing a PhD on the Digital Public Space
Lyndel Kennedy
22:58
I’m 6 weeks into my PhD, investigating anxiety and intolerance of uncertainty in young adults on the autism spectrum transitioning into higher education. Melbourne with a dog, a cat and 3 kids
Amorisa Wiratri
22:58
Amorisa, I am PhD in anthropology from University of Western Australia
Jason Al
22:59
usa
Maria Sandoval-Guzman
22:59
I am Maria, a PhD candidate in economics from Curtin University.
Kiran Raj Awasthi
22:59
Hi all I am Kiran Raj Awasthi and I am currently enrolled in a PhD from Health Promotion (community engagement in malaria) at Curtin University.
Heidi October
23:00
South Africa, student leadership (PhD focus)
Billy Tonkin
23:01
I have two cats and two dogs :)
Yolande Hylton
23:01
I’m from Jamaica and it is 3 a.m. here. I’m doing a DBA at the University of the West Indies and looking at Talent Management
Chez Davenport
23:01
I have a cat and a dog!
Maria Velo Higueras
23:01
no pet, but a busy noisy toddler screaming around!
Jane Phuong
23:03
Hello everyone, my name is Jane Phuong. I'm doing research on women leaders' experience. I'm from Canberra University. Nice to see you all.
Danielle Warren
23:06
Danielle, PhD Schizophrenia modelling, University of wollongong.
Allison Bone
23:06
Hi I am Allison, I am a nurse in Intensive Care. I am enrolled in my doctorate. Planning to use a qualitative methodology. I live in Geelong and am attending tonight with my 2 dogs!
HARTI
23:09
Sri Lanka
Ekaterina Rzyankina
23:11
Hello Ekaterina from Cape Town, South Africa
Doreen Redfern
23:15
I’m looking at service design in education
Sheridan Guyatt
23:17
I'm in Brisbane. PhD student in Health Service Research. House full of teenagers (eating all my dinner)
elyse ladbrook
23:21
Elyse, Clinical Deterioration and Intercurrent Illness in Subacute care. From NSW, Australia. Joined by the dog :)
Karly Edgar
23:28
PhD researching Biography in palliative care. Melb Aust. My cat has just left me to go sleep on his favourite blanket
Colin Ellis
23:28
I am from WSU, Sydney. My thesis is exploring the effects of prostate cancer on the lives of gender and sexuality diverse people. I have a cat...Anastasia
Clare Whitton
23:31
Hi, PhD in Public Health (dietary assessment) , based in Perth.
Bao Hoang Le
23:32
Hoang - Melbourne - Experience based design in Aged Care
Natalie Bye
23:39
I am researching the integration of immigrants through participation in the labour market in Sweden. Focusing on humanitarian migrants. Am 1st year PhD student - 5 year processing Sweden.
Billy Tonkin
23:46
Hi Coliin im at WSU also
Lijun Summerhayes
24:02
Brisbane, 1st year PhD in Urban food planning, QUT
Taana Rose
24:06
I am undertaking a PhD in opera composition, virtual reality and augmented reality at the University of Queensland
Rebecca Griffin
24:08
My name is Rebecca, PhD student at Latrobe in Melbourne. Studying physics, looking at diamond surfaces. My rabbit isn't sitting with me, but he is in the next room :P
Marwah Albakri
24:09
Hi, I am Marwah Albakri. PhD student in Pathology, USA
Kathleen Mellahn
24:16
I'm Kathleen, a PhD Student and Speech Pathologist in Melbourne, Australia. I'm looking at how CALD people with Aphasia experience stroke care.
Katie Pahor
24:16
PhD and Masters in Organisational Psychology looking at effects of interruptions, stress appraisals and performance :) tiny dog Mia joining me :) at the university of Queensland
Chanchal Chaudhary
24:20
Hi! My name is Chanchal. I am a second year Ph.D. student at Manipal Academy of Higher Education (MAHE), India. My current research interest includes stuttering and its manifestation in bilinguals.
Welcome Chili
24:20
My name is Welcome Chili. I'm from Durban, South Africa. I am pursuing a PhD in Business Administration through the University of Cape Town. Currently in my 2nd year.
Mokuba Mave
24:32
I’m Mokuba Mave , Lecturer and PhD researcher at Coventry University in the U.K. I’m doing research in enterprise and entrepreneurship education
Rita Mugo
25:00
From Nairobi, Kenya this is Rita. 2nd year, PhD in Architecture. It's 11 am here, no pet just a cup of Kenyan tea.
Matilda Barkho
25:11
Hi, I'm Matilda and my research is looking at Language Brokering
Pooja Srivastava
26:01
will we be getting e certificates for this ?
Katie Pahor
28:03
Illuminate gaps and creates your argument?
Mila Meijer
28:04
Point out gaps in knowledge
Ariane Virgona
28:04
shows ‘gaps’ in the literature
Millicent Crowe
28:05
Find the gaps and justify your research area/topic
Sehrish Khan
28:11
Provides background
Sally Fitzpatrick
28:11
Tells a story
Chelsea Larkman
28:12
Summarises the research to date
Sian Slade
28:12
What is known
Gabriele Rose
28:13
Hi, I'm enrolled in PhD at Western Sydney University. My research is located in the SoSS and it is considering the relevancy of chaplaincy in the university space.
Jason Al
28:15
telling what is found
Margaret Scott
28:15
reviews all available literature on the topic and identifies gaps
Solomon Bezabh
28:15
Hi! I am Solomon, a second year Ph.D. student at University of Canberra, Australia.
Lance Barrie
28:16
sets up thesis
Chen Guo
28:16
provide the what other have done
Karl Patrick Mendoza
28:17
Your task is to build from it and expand it
Izzan Nur Aslam
28:19
Back up your theory
Mimmi Westman
28:19
Your theoretical field, hat has been done before.
Clare Whitton
28:22
It sets the scene, leads to an aim
Chez Davenport
28:22
A review of the literature to synthesise it and identify gaps
Christine Finlay
28:23
latest knowledge in area
renu R
28:24
to provide study background
Roz Bellamy
28:25
Providing the background/context to the topic.
Dilini Wickrama Achchige
28:25
work done so far
Sandi James
28:26
context
Sheridan Guyatt
28:27
What is already known and where the gaps are
Lijun Summerhayes
28:30
to find research gap
agnes montalbo
28:31
problems or issues that remain unsolved
Ariane Virgona
28:32
contribution to the literature is justified and valid
Frances Clements
28:39
covers opposing views in the field
Rita Mugo
28:40
Lit review to see what's been done, current debates
Suzzanne Gray
28:44
Find out what is done already in your field and begin to organise research by standing on the shoulders of giants
Taana Rose
28:45
Context and background, past studies and gaps in the literature
Lyndel Kennedy
28:49
builds rationale
agnes montalbo
28:49
what has been established discredited and accepted
HARTI
28:50
Summarize, synthesize and critique
Sandi James
28:52
why
erik son
28:52
Finding the research gap
Danielle Burns
28:54
Justify methodology
Katie Pahor
28:55
Illuminating the gaps you’re going to answer
Christine Finlay
28:57
adds to the gap
Roz Bellamy
29:00
The research question
Mimmi Westman
29:01
The RQ
Kathryn Pettigrove
29:02
your research
Christine Finlay
29:03
findings
Sarah Wright
29:03
The current study
erik son
29:04
RQ
Frances Clements
29:05
your research!
HARTI
29:05
and finding gaps
Gabriele Rose
29:07
gaps to significance
Amboge Samson
29:09
Review the existing knowledge
Chen Guo
29:10
critique and gap
agnes montalbo
29:10
emerging trends and new approaches
Rita Mugo
29:11
what gap are you addressing, theory, methods?
tatdoanylordoan
29:14
contribution
Chen Guo
29:20
extend
Jason Al
29:23
telling what is known
renu R
29:27
gap - link to RQ RO to solution
agnes montalbo
29:31
how our research extends build upon and depart from previous research
Sehrish Khan
31:58
I think this is the difficult part of lit review is how to order the different concepts and trends that emerge in ur research.
Van Dang
33:19
This analogy is perfect!
renu R
33:33
thank you
Sally Fitzpatrick
33:33
Another virtue of the doorway is it provides a frame to look through related to your positioning
Ariane Virgona
33:50
i like that sally
Mimmi Westman
33:56
Love it!
Natalie Bye
33:59
It’s great
Izzan Nur Aslam
33:59
Good
Lizzie Ridley
33:59
i really like it
Jo Kingsman
34:00
Makes sense
Lyndel Kennedy
34:01
great
Margaret Scott
34:01
new and helpful
Dennis Grauslund
34:03
The analogy makes sense, actually :)
Billy Tonkin
34:09
For sure it'll stay in my head now
Bryann Avendano
34:09
Clarificativo what is inside?
Taana Rose
34:10
Great metaphor!
Sarah Lloyd
34:10
Excellent!
Karl Patrick Mendoza
34:11
Another good metaphor is a MEETING ROOM where you as the author is the HOST
Julia Joos
34:11
Great!
Frances Clements
34:26
K.I.S.S . great
Kathryn Pettigrove
34:26
I really like it. (Want it to also somehow involve research being about walking through the door1)
Rita Mugo
34:43
The doorway as a framework for precedents and gap … got it!
Kathryn Pettigrove
34:43
!*
Chez Davenport
35:39
thats me
badre kabbou
36:12
hi , i got a question, it's just how to know that what's its been done is enough, it feels like a loop, every time looking for more (feeling of missing something)
Kiu Sum
36:22
perhaps the "keyhole" would fit better?
Ariane Virgona
36:36
any strong building needs a foundation
Rita Mugo
36:41
I like that - the doorway may be large, may be a mouse hole, may be a blank solid wall or just nothing!!!
Sehrish Khan
39:02
This makes sense
Sehrish Khan
39:13
this idea of categorical and cumulative
Ariane Virgona
39:25
the fine balance
Yussra Rashed
39:33
Categorised and cumulative are the perfect adjectives to use, it is the ultimate goal, easier said than done
agnes montalbo
40:12
agree, easier said than done
Carol McGowan
40:19
What if what you are doing has not been done in the way you are going to do it. I have tried to find some like mine and have found none after extensive searches
Van Dang
40:27
Picking up a few closely related papers as you mentioned worked great for me
Rebecca Caulfield
40:44
I've got the same problem as Carol in a way - a true literature gap
Chez Davenport
40:46
yes if you cant find thesis then go to papers
Chez Davenport
41:00
I have a big gap so am doing integrative review
Frances Clements
41:04
that's a helpful tip to read other lit review in accepted theisis
Martin Bakundana
41:42
What is the best way to structure Lit Review for a thesis that is made up of 3 separate independent papers?
Jo Kingsman
42:47
Great question, Martin. I'm also doing thesis by publication. I had assumed the lit review still followed the same format as a monograph? My supervisor suggested it could form one of my papers
Sehrish Khan
42:48
Can we see pictures of the lit review all headings and subheadings? Those 6 pages u mentioned.
Diarmuid O'Dowd-Hill
43:29
Also curious about that Martin
Izzan Nur Aslam
43:34
I have the same case as Jo Kingsman
Shauni Omond
43:57
I think the 6 pages was the contents pages for the entire thesis. I believe the lit review contents page is on the screen now
Yussra Rashed
44:10
I have the same question regarding a thesis by publication as well.
Rachael Brennan
44:26
Context good.
Mokuba Mave
44:49
great
Martin Bakundana
45:22
Thanks Jo. Would that mean that the Lit review is a separate paper altogether? or just a separate chapter?
Lyndel Kennedy
45:28
She’s taken a funnel approach, from broad context to narrow gap
Kiu Sum
45:28
Q: did she have "sub sub headings" within each?
ZAHRA VAHAJI
45:32
Introduction and conclusion
Ariane Virgona
45:43
funnel approach
Sarah Lloyd
45:45
She builds the story of her research - the hows, whys etc to reach the rationale
agnes montalbo
46:05
first it started with a discussion of salinity and then introduced AMF and in the middle the topic of salinity was introduced again until the conclusion.
Dave Segal
46:06
Shes provided a background in the first three chapters to explain the importance of the middle section.
Sehrish Khan
46:12
yea, I agree with Ariane, seems like a funnel approach
Katie Pahor
46:16
Agree with Lyndall, its a funnel from broad to specific
Chen Guo
46:18
broad-narrow
Natalie Bye
46:18
It is like a mini thesis in itself - intro., seems clear build up from simple to more complex (like you said) and then conclusion.
Ariane Virgona
46:19
setting the foundation before building the story by explaining each part and then brining them together to look at genetic diversity
Sophiya Dulal
46:20
going from broader to specific
Rebecca Griffin
46:22
Broad topics -> narrow/specifc topics
Sarah Wright
46:23
She starts with the problem, introduces the interesting thing about the fungi, and then leads into her idea
Izzan Nur Aslam
46:28
Becoming specific
Jo Kingsman
46:46
Martin, my assumption is it's written as a chapter but then edited to fit within the word count of a journal, so it can stand alone as a published paper
Clare Whitton
46:50
Firstly addresses the first term (salinity). Secondly addresses the second term (AMF). Thirdly goes onto the interaction between the two.
Bryann Avendano
47:01
Go ahead
Sally Fitzpatrick
47:10
It works from naming factor, then its impact, context then detail of the object of research etc etc Then particulars such as genetic diversity
Rita Mugo
47:12
The Heading of her LR is the 2 things she is studying - Dryland salinity and AMF. even without a background to her theses, 2.1 to 2.4 gives a background of her area of study
Ariane Virgona
47:38
yeah saliinity and palnt growth
Chen Guo
47:39
salinity
agnes montalbo
47:41
its like an inverted triangle to narrow at the bottom
Bryann Avendano
47:44
what could be conclusion?
Suzzanne Gray
47:48
Fantastic list moving down to the focus. How long ago was this research? It's very close to mine...
Carol McGowan
47:49
From 2.1.to 2.6 obvious rest not so much
Rachael Brennan
47:52
Salt, fungi, genetics
Bryann Avendano
47:52
The final statement?
Mokuba Mave
48:08
salinity and refine
Roz Bellamy
48:26
Suzzanne, it says 2010.
Suzzanne Gray
48:59
Thanks Roz
Rita Mugo
49:19
At 2.5 she talks about the AMF
Purva Gulyani
49:26
Combination
Kathryn Pettigrove
49:28
starts answering the question / filling the gap
Natalie Bye
49:29
Why would point 2.3 and 2.4 not be sub headings in 2.2?
Lisa Gallin
49:29
Why has she used sub-sections for 2.5 but not for 2.2?
Clare Whitton
49:38
2.6 brings the two together?
Rita Mugo
49:40
2.6 connects AMF to stress because of salinity I guess
Welcome Chili
49:57
What's also nice is that her headings and subheadings align with the main lit review heading
Sundus Nizamani
50:11
Thank you. I thought there was a third topic
Sehrish Khan
50:37
yes. I was confused. Now makes sense after u added the missing “salt” word
Martin Bakundana
51:01
Thanks Jo! Interesting view point. Hadn't thought about it to the point of making an extra publication
Frances Clements
51:25
like cooking a complex recipe
Purva Gulyani
51:37
cool!!
Izzan Nur Aslam
51:43
Great
Emma Whitelock-Wainwright
51:44
This is wonderful, I haven’t seen it before!
Mimmi Westman
51:45
Very clarifying!
Bryann Avendano
51:47
what could be the conclusion?
Billy Tonkin
51:47
It makes a lot of sense!
Jo Kingsman
51:48
No worries Martin - keep in mind I'm not far in, so am relying on guidance from supervisors!
Purva Gulyani
51:48
trying to!!
Lizzie Ridley
51:48
it makes so much sense
Sally Fitzpatrick
51:48
I am loving this
Putri Agritansia
51:49
Hi, how many pages are these literature review written?
Roz Bellamy
51:50
I’ve seen this pattern before but I’m worried I haven’t done this!
Dennis Grauslund
51:50
I'm doing something similar :)
Rita Mugo
51:51
Wow, this is great.
Bryann Avendano
51:57
conclusion is an n statement?
achmad Bayhaqi
51:58
not yet doing it
Andrew Ty
52:00
this is an eye-opener
renu R
52:07
I have 3 major components...do I link one byone
Rachael Brennan
52:10
Would there be an initial signposting for the different sections? At each change of topic?
Mokuba Mave
52:11
that’s great
Colin Ellis
52:12
I feel that I have done this with my COC
Nandin-Erdene Bayart
52:22
What would be better structure for a just short PHD research proposal?
Lizzie Ridley
52:42
what dod you do when you are interdisciplinary is it by concept or by discipline??
Jo Kingsman
52:48
oooh… making me hungry!
Sarah Wright
53:03
What’s in chapter 1?
Liz Seaward
53:13
great if we have a range of concepts or factors to study then we keep adding these ?
Lyndel Kennedy
53:22
tha gap!
Lizzie Ridley
53:25
now you’ve lost me - does she start again in 2.8?
Purva Gulyani
53:28
The gap
Julia Joos
53:31
Research question
Nandin-Erdene Bayart
54:08
I mean if you follow this structures for just brief proposal, whether it would be a too much information or not?
Lizzie Ridley
54:14
thank you
Adaeze Ekwe
54:41
Her lit review build up into her gap. What happens when you have more than one research gap?
Sally Fitzpatrick
54:42
Are 2.8 etc also introducing methodological issues?
Taylah Gaynor
54:52
It doesn't make sense to introduce the technique before even speaking about the gap, is this standard?
Lyndel Kennedy
55:12
all good
Chelsea Larkman
55:15
Fine
Kathryn Pettigrove
55:15
No good pace
Julia Joos
55:16
Pace is good!
Linda Marsden
55:17
All good
Billy Tonkin
55:18
it's great
Liz Seaward
55:20
pace good
Lyn Adeline
55:20
Pace is good
Chez Davenport
55:20
all good
Martin Bakundana
55:21
Nandin, I believe you need to follow the structure as advised by your institution. It varies alot
Chelsea Larkman
55:21
More content, less questions :)
Rita Mugo
55:22
Pace is good
Purva Gulyani
55:24
Great
ZAHRA VAHAJI
55:30
it's great
Frances Clements
55:37
do you have another example -where there is more than one research question?
Maria Velo Higueras
55:39
this is so useful! my brain is heavily working applying this to my topic as you talk! :)
renu R
55:55
same here mari
Mimmi Westman
56:08
Same :-)
Sally Fitzpatrick
56:09
That will be a quant study
Danielle Burns
56:11
Me too
Margaret Scott
56:12
What type of thesis?
Rita Mugo
56:17
I'm already applying structure to my work
Natalie Bye
56:24
What would the average proportion be of Lit review to whole thesis?
Sarah Lloyd
56:49
Proportions depend on your research topic, aims and questions
Chen Guo
56:57
is there any other structure, except from broad to specific?
Liz Seaward
57:06
do you mean intro to lit review ?
Jo Kingsman
57:07
Is there a certain amount of research that should be included in a lit review? As in an advisable number of references?
Welcome Chili
57:09
How many words in total, for the entire thesis?
Mokuba Mave
57:12
does she included definitions
renu R
57:16
the structure varies according to ur institutions
Liz Seaward
57:52
or mixed methods ?
Sehrish Khan
57:58
If you write all this in lit review then what do you write on the subsequent chapters? Just talk about gap?
agnes montalbo
58:28
other chapters are on research method and results
Natalie Bye
58:28
Do/will you run other workshops digitally? If so how do we sign up to receive notifications?
Suzzanne Gray
58:46
Absolutely loving this!!
Lizzie Ridley
59:00
if you are interdisciplinary do you go by discipline or concept??
Sehrish Khan
59:01
Yes, tell us about your workshops in future. Email us as well to update about future workshops
Sarah Lloyd
59:11
Some qualitative methods have a strict theoretical structure which I guess you would briefly discuss in the literature review and weave it into the review
Andrew Ty
59:22
great question, Lizzie Ridley
renu R
01:01:11
could we get the recording of this webinar?
Andrew Ty
01:01:35
she splits the two big ideas, working first on Interpretation and then on Design
Natalie Bye
01:01:37
This one is very helpful to see how to set up and introduce two different bodies of literature
Ariane Virgona
01:01:47
then combines them
Colin Ellis
01:02:31
Could she have use two chapters for the lit review. 1 interpretation 2 Design with a Summary Conclusion interpretation design
Lyndel Kennedy
01:03:17
two funnels, then combined
Mokuba Mave
01:03:19
what is the title of the thesis.
Rita Mugo
01:03:21
I like the idea of identifying the 2 main ideas of her research: Interpretation and Design
Sally Fitzpatrick
01:03:44
I am surveying development of approach to student experience across a variety of disciplines then I will aim for my own field public health when identifying gap if that makes sense Lizzie
Yolande Hylton
01:03:53
Mokuba the title is at the end of the slide
Rita Mugo
01:04:03
Using this idea the gap becomes what connects the 2 main ideas
Andrew Ty
01:04:13
sorry, this isn't my field, but--looking at her title--why isn't there lit on "natural and cultural heritage" as an area of study?
Lizzie Ridley
01:05:05
sally - so taking each discipline separately related to the question?
Rita Mugo
01:05:11
IDEA 1 => GAP <=IDEA 2 i.e. what connects the 2 ideas?
Andrew Ty
01:05:13
(follow-up question: so yeah, where was tourism discussed? could it have been in the preceding chapter?)
Izzan Nur Aslam
01:05:45
Good question, it is the same to me as well
Martin Bakundana
01:06:01
How come she did not include Tourism in the Lit Review? Confusing for me here
Dennis Grauslund
01:06:11
Agree Martin!
Chanchal Chaudhary
01:06:30
I am confused too!
Sarah Lloyd
01:06:55
I think looking at the suggestions for future research, you are finding initial gaps
Dimpalben Patel
01:06:55
Agree to Martin too
Billy Tonkin
01:07:05
there's a lot of memoir about the holocaust but not a lot of direct archival material which is what i'm using so that's kind of my gap
Suzzanne Gray
01:07:10
I read solidly for six months and narrowed my field of interest and passion, then found the gap by further, very focused reading
Maria Velo Higueras
01:07:16
my gap was pretty obvious. the topic is quite new so pretty much everything is a gap! but I have been following and reading other researchers in the topic and realised nobody has looked yet at what I will be looking at
Martin Bakundana
01:07:25
I hope Cassily can clarify this for us
Tagrid Yassine
01:07:26
Conducting a realist review… a little confused about whether the aim of this is to find the gap? Or just scope?
Carol McGowan
01:07:29
I had an experience that I was trying to understand and when I searched the literature and I could not find the answer
Allison Bone
01:07:29
I found the gap by observing clinical practice - then I went and reviewed the literature and found nothing about the observation
Danielle Burns
01:07:49
I stumbled across my gap, further reading really exposed the gap
Pratiwi Pratiwi
01:08:16
Analyzing the limitation, weakness, strength of the studies, then creating it in a table, it usually helps me to find the gap
Katie Pahor
01:08:21
Debate in the literature and my gap is trying to solve it
Frances Clements
01:08:24
pay attention at conferences
Dennis Grauslund
01:08:26
Did previous research that indicated it. And other literature indicate it
Tagrid Yassine
01:08:26
Conducting two separate searches on two concepts then looking for the overlap
Aimee McNair
01:08:34
Tourism would be included with the heritage literature amongst other areas - heritage tourism, museums etc. (I have a Bachelor of Tourism Management and my PhD research is in heritage tourism
Chez Davenport
01:08:34
i found the gap and am researching the small amount of lit
Rachael Brennan
01:08:34
As community based participatory research, talked to population; saw gap; found very little literature.
Lizzie Ridley
01:08:35
practice based found a problem - pulling through literature now to double check it hasn’t been covered there
Sundus Nizamani
01:08:35
Stated in papers as a gap but not yet done.
Diarmuid O'Dowd-Hill
01:08:42
Realised I was originally just trying to fill blank spaces in the literature but once I started being more inquisitive and trying to identify a problem within the literature that I could answer I then found it much easier
Parvathy V
01:08:44
Future research directions
Rita Mugo
01:08:46
My gap was informed by experience from professional practice … evaluation of student housing was based on technical performnace, nothing on user behavior
Clare Whitton
01:09:09
I looked at real-life applications and long-standing problems, this revealed a number of gaps
Lyndel Kennedy
01:09:14
I’m aware of a gap from experience and observation, read the literature to see what had t=been written on my construct of interest and population, but found very little done on them in a particular context - voila my gap
Colin Ellis
01:09:37
So I took Gender and Sexuality Diversity; the prostate cancer (incidence, treatment, adverse effects); then brought them together looking how they intersect, and finding the gaps that this generates.
Jenny Care
01:10:09
Haven't found the gap yet (sad face)
Maureen D'Arcy
01:10:46
Jenny you will
Suzzanne Gray
01:10:49
Keep flowing your interests and you will find it
Rita Mugo
01:10:55
Jenny, I was there. Asking why you are doing this helped me
Lyndel Kennedy
01:11:01
surely over a 3-4 year PhD you should do mini reviews periodically to be sure your research studies are still valid?
Jenny Care
01:11:17
Thanks!
Colin Ellis
01:11:32
I was advised to make the lit review a living document, which I will revise over time
Rita Mugo
01:11:52
I like that, lit review as a living document!!!
Martin Bakundana
01:12:12
Agree with you Colin
Katie Pahor
01:12:20
Lit review driven
Sally Fitzpatrick
01:12:27
Aims
Maureen D'Arcy
01:12:28
I started with really a this is what I know about everything to do with my research - then following the methodology and data collections I will go back cull and refine
Katie Curo
01:12:30
aims driven
Ariane Virgona
01:12:32
aims
Rita Mugo
01:12:33
lit review driven
Chen Guo
01:12:34
aim
Nabina Roka
01:12:35
agreed vwith Colin
Pratibha Lamichhane
01:12:36
Lit Driven
Clare Whitton
01:12:41
I think the aim is there already
Sophiya Dulal
01:12:47
lit driven
Gavin Prowse
01:12:52
either
Andrew Ty
01:12:54
...I can't tell (sad face)
Julia Joos
01:12:59
Lit driven
Sundus Nizamani
01:13:10
Me neither Andrew
Dave Segal
01:13:19
feeling
Billy Tonkin
01:13:20
exploring/feeling her way
Jenny Care
01:13:20
Feeling her way
Chelsea Larkman
01:13:24
Feeling her way
Rita Mugo
01:13:27
ooks a lot like what I did when I begun … muddling through
Ariane Virgona
01:13:28
feeling her way
Maureen D'Arcy
01:13:30
I think she had an idea
Sophiya Dulal
01:13:38
aim driven
Lyndel Kennedy
01:13:40
lit driven
Julia Joos
01:13:41
aim driven
Zelalem Getachew Ayalke
01:13:42
feeling her way
Katie Pahor
01:13:42
Yeah she had to funnel her way down very broad to specific took too much time
Clare Whitton
01:13:44
This seems literature driven
Martin Bakundana
01:13:44
Feeling her way
Kristina Gruzdeva
01:13:46
The second is lit driven
Linda Marsden
01:13:48
Aims based for second one, literature based for the first one
Rebecca Leon
01:13:50
Had an idea and further explored the idea
Roz Bellamy
01:13:51
Yes
Lyndel Kennedy
01:13:53
yes
Billy Tonkin
01:13:54
Yep
Julia Joos
01:13:55
yes
Rita Mugo
01:13:59
experiences of social workers?
Katie Pahor
01:14:01
Yes I can predict the aims…….what social workers need from PD in their first year
Maureen D'Arcy
01:14:01
social work pd in the first year
Billy Tonkin
01:14:02
social workers needs in their first year
Aashna Mittal
01:14:02
Lit driven
Ariane Virgona
01:14:06
yes the last line
Chez Davenport
01:14:07
I think she is practice driven, has seen the issue of poor retention and why new sw dont stay
Dimpalben Patel
01:14:12
social work need for 1st year professional development
Lyn Adeline
01:14:14
focus on their first year?
Rebecca Leon
01:14:25
Retention of social workers from new grad
Danielle Burns
01:14:28
Identifying SW needs and addressing them
Chez Davenport
01:14:41
its like a report
Lyndel Kennedy
01:14:43
no idea where this one is going
Ariane Virgona
01:14:57
it looks like a gap may be before the water gov on first glance
Carol McGowan
01:15:10
Sometimes your wording at the start is primitive about what you want to do and the literature helps you develop the correct language to clearly articulate your focus for the research
Rebecca Leon
01:15:10
Social justice for water governance
Danielle Burns
01:15:22
Social justice for farmers?
Lalithambigai Rajagopal
01:16:24
I published a meta synthesis. Where does it fit? In Literature review or Methodology ?
Andrew Ty
01:16:48
what's a meta synthesis?
Sally Fitzpatrick
01:16:51
Yep I can see it now. Aim is interestingly more amorphous than the categories in the exploratory approach
Natalie Bye
01:17:04
She had a heading about eco-tourism
Lyndel Kennedy
01:17:10
meta-analysis?
Katie Curo
01:17:27
Risky that yu might lose your reader
Chen Guo
01:17:28
haha
Dave Segal
01:17:29
Didn't have time to write a shorter one?
Sarah Lloyd
01:17:31
That it doesn't get to the point
Ariane Virgona
01:17:37
haha!
Lyn Adeline
01:17:40
the reader falls asleep!
Carol McGowan
01:17:52
The reader loses interest and you could also contradict yourself unwittingly as there is a higher risk you lose the thread
Martin Bakundana
01:17:52
It is difficult to maintain interest with the reader
Aashna Mittal
01:17:59
Information overload
Dimpalben Patel
01:18:00
no need. just identify gap and project to aims
Allison Bone
01:18:04
Meta synthesis is a way to look at qualitative literature on a specific topic
Kathryn Pettigrove
01:18:11
need to be concise/succinct, make your case and purpose clear. Can look like you aren't able to synthesise and bring things together
Ariane Virgona
01:18:11
flow, ease of reading, isn’t in proportion with the rest of the thesis, symmetry , shows you cannot synthesise information?
Lyndel Kennedy
01:18:53
if it’s too long, perhaps part of it could be moved to other chapters, where the content is more relevant?
Gabriele Rose
01:19:18
if your lit review is sound surely its possible to edit it down so it is mote reader friendly?
Maureen D'Arcy
01:19:23
you said it was proportional - what is the rule of thumb
Diarmuid O'Dowd-Hill
01:20:15
Maureen she said 1/7 when she was working it out in her head
Diarmuid O'Dowd-Hill
01:20:32
not sure if that was the final answer but she mentioned those numbers..
Maureen D'Arcy
01:20:56
thank Diarmuid
Lyndel Kennedy
01:21:05
it would be so discipline specific, wouldn’t it?
Allison Bone
01:21:49
I think it’s part of the process of creating your thesis to balance it and that determines the length
Sundus Nizamani
01:25:32
Yes! I was playing a video game and there was an area covered in fog. It was so uncomfortable not being able to see anything other than what's in front. Yr 1 feels like that.
Dimpalben Patel
01:25:56
same here
Billy Tonkin
01:25:57
yes that makes sense!
Dimpalben Patel
01:26:09
I hope it will clearer soon. (finger crossed)
Lilon Bandler
01:27:27
🤞🏽
Katie Curo
01:29:08
amazing metaphor! that's it!
Lizzie Ridley
01:29:15
i needed to hear that and see others are going through it too
Adelaide Withers
01:29:16
That was very reassuring thank yoU!
Lyndel Kennedy
01:29:18
love the metaphor
Sally Fitzpatrick
01:29:20
Hi Lilon
Catherine Launder
01:29:25
Brilliant analogy!
Linda Marsden
01:29:27
I love this analogy
Caroline Ang
01:29:38
It creates clarity of thought
Mimmi Westman
01:29:50
I used to think of myself as blindfolded within an electrical fence, but I liked this metafor better 😆
Lijun Summerhayes
01:29:51
The fog metaphor makes it more sense
Lyndel Kennedy
01:30:03
ouch Mimmi!
Aileen Lane
01:30:13
uncomfortable was what I said to my supervisor
Lyndel Kennedy
01:30:29
go boldly :)
Colin Ellis
01:30:58
Does anyone else use mind mapping to help create their lit review?
Sarah Lloyd
01:31:01
if it's a new topic you sometimes have to go to related areas and then see how your research might 'fit' - this also helps justify your gap
Sundus Nizamani
01:31:10
Haha. Thanks for the heads up
Kristina Gruzdeva
01:31:19
I left a couple of questions in the Q&A section. Are you planning to look at them in this session?
Elham Mohammad M Qawariri
01:31:22
Under what criteria can researchers divide the previous literature to be in a good standers especially for a new topic ?
Yussra Rashed
01:31:27
I do Collin, it helps a lot
Linda Marsden
01:31:30
Yes Colin, I like to use Scapple or padlet and create groups of literature and move them around for connections
Dimpalben Patel
01:31:59
good idea Linda
Diarmuid O'Dowd-Hill
01:32:02
I use NVivo. You can create mind maps on it too
Bao Hoang Le
01:32:08
New topic can be justified with Compare and Contrast with existing theories or techniques, or successes in a different discipline.
Ariane Virgona
01:32:13
I use NVivo too!
Dimpalben Patel
01:32:40
I will try NVivo then
Billy Tonkin
01:33:00
NVivo can be good for sure, I use evernote to take notes and organise my data
Ariane Virgona
01:33:41
Evernote is very handy too hey!
Linda Marsden
01:33:45
I love Evernote too!
Billy Tonkin
01:33:49
sure is I love it!
Sehrish Khan
01:34:24
how do u build subsequent chapters from the gap you have identified?
Ariane Virgona
01:34:29
i just downloaded web clipper for endnote today, seems good so far
Kathryn Pettigrove
01:34:30
Are we still covering lit review process tonight, or was that not until tomorrow?
Billy Tonkin
01:34:35
it
Billy Tonkin
01:34:42
it's really goo Ariane
Katie Curo
01:34:53
If anlalytical categories are like the bits that link different bits of the literature... how might we conceive of the patterns and themes that will emerge?? Are these like different epistemological or theoretical positions??
Matilda Barkho
01:35:11
What about if your looking at the COVID19 situation. How would I justify this?
Katie Street
01:35:20
Hi Alison Bone - I met you just recently at another zoom session - Katie (ICU) La Trobe.
Chen Guo
01:36:54
it is called onion because it can make me cry
renu R
01:37:04
exatly
Lizzie Ridley
01:37:13
ha ha
Billy Tonkin
01:37:14
hahah yes chen
Dimpalben Patel
01:37:15
lol. true
Mimmi Westman
01:37:18
lol
Dave Segal
01:37:20
lol Chen
Chanchal Chaudhary
01:37:24
Haha
Ariane Virgona
01:37:25
lol
Allison Bone
01:38:01
Hi Katie! Hope you’re finding this helpful, it’s been great for me, so helpful
Kristina Gruzdeva
01:39:37
It’s Mark Saunders’ research onion https://www.google.com/search?q=mark+saunders+onion&sxsrf=ALeKk02sMwnqV5HAa9WDl8NmAnxuv_MurQ:1589793765037&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwib9YWli73pAhXKSsAKHeCMCq0Q_AUoAXoECA4QAw&biw=1132&bih=759#imgrc=ZlTrmp9Q7qH9PM
Allison Bone
01:39:37
Lit review is my plan for next semester…
Rebecca Caulfield
01:40:24
Allison - are you an ICU nurse?
Katie Street
01:40:24
Great Allison.
Allison Bone
01:40:37
Yes I am!
Rebecca Caulfield
01:40:53
What's your research project? Fellow crit care nurse (ED) here
Lilon Bandler
01:41:31
Thanks!
Tausif Mulla
01:41:32
If you need an amazing application to work on your Lit Review, read this post of mine. Trust me you will love it :)https://www.scroogemarketer.com/post/2020/03/12/streamline-your-research-with-powernotes-extension
Lizzie Ridley
01:41:36
i forgot to sign up for tomorrow where can i find it?
Sally Fitzpatrick
01:41:54
I would like to hear more about the Woodward study with its overlapping terrain
Dimpalben Patel
01:42:01
TGhanks I will read IT
Sally Fitzpatrick
01:42:15
On the Zoom invite Lizzie
Natalie Bye
01:42:17
This session has been super. Cassily, you have done a great job engaging us, especially given there is so many of us. Thank you for opening this up to us!
Dimpalben Patel
01:42:18
tHANKS tAUSIF
Lizzie Ridley
01:42:21
thank you!
Salman Khan
01:42:28
thanks
Tausif Mulla
01:42:32
Welcome.
Yussra Rashed
01:42:32
Thanks
Rebecca Leon
01:42:47
Love the analogies, thank you
Allison Bone
01:42:48
Exploring the lived experience of critical illness for patients with haematological malignancy, their families and healthcare professionals
Sarah Lloyd
01:42:50
Thanks so much Cassily
Jane Phuong
01:42:55
Thanks so much Cassily, Mel and Nicole
Kiu Sum
01:43:09
Brilliant session - question is, why have I not heard learnt these earlier on?!
Rebecca Caulfield
01:43:12
Good luck Allison - sounds super interesting. So good to see inclusion of impact on HCPs
Danielle Burns
01:43:15
Thanks heaps Cassily. I know I’ve been quiet but I’ve been jotting things down and taking it all in.
Billy Tonkin
01:43:15
Thank you so much for this, looking forward to the next session
Yussra Rashed
01:43:22
Yeah thanks so much Cassily, Mel and Nicole.
Nabina Roka
01:43:27
thank you
Salman Khan
01:43:34
what will be the next session
Zelalem Getachew Ayalke
01:43:37
Thank you so much
Salman Khan
01:43:40
any one
Lyndel Kennedy
01:43:48
same time tomorrow Salman
Muhammad Faisal
01:43:49
Thank you very much to both of you. I highly appreciate it.
renu R
01:43:51
thank you cassily for the informative session. looking forward for tomorrow's session. hope you will be doing more session if time permits.
Sundus Nizamani
01:44:05
Just wanted to say you're absolutely amazing! I would love to have the recording so I can listen to it again and use it to mould my own literature review.
Bao Hoang Le
01:44:08
Thanks heaps !
Chanchal Chaudhary
01:44:09
Informative session! Thank you Cassily and Mel.
Frances Clements
01:44:15
when is it appropriate to have someone read (and critique) your lit review?
Priyanka Arora
01:44:15
I am not sure whether I have registered for tomorrow, how I can do that now?
Dilini Wickrama Achchige
01:44:18
Thanks Cassily for the nice presentation. Very helpful.
Dimpalben Patel
01:44:19
cant wait for tomorrow's session
Andrea Johansen
01:44:31
Thank you for the webinar!
Salman Khan
01:44:34
ok same time..
Kavita Bhopal
01:44:38
Thank you so much Cassily, today has been so valuable! : ) looking forward to tomorrow!
Saira Shahnawaz
01:44:42
very informative, thank you
Allison Bone
01:44:42
Thanks Cassily, this has been great, I loved the structure and analogies. It’s given me a lot of direction. Looking forward to tomorrow night.
Muhammad Nazif Iliyasu
01:44:46
thank you classily
Salman Khan
01:44:53
whats will be the topic of presentation
Lyn Adeline
01:44:57
Thank you - great session!!
Salman Khan
01:45:01
thanks classily
Gavin Prowse
01:45:04
ta
Dimpalben Patel
01:45:15
I think no one knows salman
Chen Guo
01:45:18
Thank you Classily
Heba Attash
01:45:20
Thank you for the valuble information
Allison Bone
01:45:22
Thanks Rebecca - what is your question?
Salman Khan
01:45:29
ok 🤔
Jiahong Zhao
01:45:35
Thank you Cassily
Solomon Bezabh
01:45:47
Thanks Cassily, interesting presentation and great lesion.
Rebecca Caulfield
01:45:49
Looking at uncertainty of patients for ED nurses
Sophiya Dulal
01:45:50
Thank you Cassily. Great session! See you tomorrow.
Ahmad Adam Maulud
01:45:53
Thank you Kristina for the onion
elyse ladbrook
01:46:07
Thank you Cassily
Rebecca Caulfield
01:46:08
Always keen to hear other nurses projects - so varied but all so important!
Allison Bone
01:46:32
That sounds very interesting, good luck! I’ll keep my out for a publication…
Pratiwi Pratiwi
01:46:39
Thanks Cassily, the gap and the onion model will be helpful, looking forward to tomorrows session!
Dave Segal
01:46:39
Thank you!
Lizzie Ridley
01:46:41
thank you so much Cassily, interesting and inspiring
Ariane Virgona
01:46:41
Thank you :)
Mimmi Westman
01:46:42
Thanks for a lovely session!
Rebecca Caulfield
01:46:44
in 7 years - ha ha ha
Martin Bakundana
01:46:47
I loved the Onion Model! Thanks Cassily. Much appreciated
Tausif Mulla
01:46:47
https://www.scroogemarketer.com/post/2020/03/12/streamline-your-research-with-powernotes-extension
Taana Rose
01:46:47
Thank you!
Sewmini Panambara Arachchillage
01:46:48
Thank you Cassily. Useful webinar. Hope to join tomorrow.
renu R
01:46:49
thank you
Linda Marsden
01:46:49
Thanks so much! Very useful and engaging!
Ahmad Adam Maulud
01:46:50
Thank you cassily
Lijun Summerhayes
01:46:50
Thanks for the excellent session
Amila Badungodage
01:46:51
Thank you
Lyndel Kennedy
01:46:52
could we get tomorrow’s slides ahead of timeplease?
Katie Street
01:46:52
Thank you. Sensational.
Francine Bru
01:46:53
Thank you Cassily!
Maria Sandoval-Guzman
01:46:53
Thank you all!
Niluka Amarasinghe
01:46:54
Thanks so much!
Aileen Lane
01:46:55
thanks
Victor Deville
01:46:55
Thank you very much!
Maureen D'Arcy
01:46:55
thank you - see you tomorrow
Danielle Warren
01:46:55
thank you
Dimpalben Patel
01:46:56
see ya
Jenny Care
01:46:56
Many thanks
ZAHRA VAHAJI
01:46:56
Thank you so much
Lilon Bandler
01:46:56
Excellent.
Priyanka Arora
01:46:56
Thank you so much
Rebecca Griffin
01:46:56
Thank you!
Narandalai Davaatsedev
01:46:56
Thank you so much
Rachael Brennan
01:46:58
Thanks for a great session!
Lilon Bandler
01:46:58
Thanks.
Amorisa Wiratri
01:46:59
thank u cassily and organizer...
Elham Mohammad M Qawariri
01:47:00
Thank you a lot
Clare Whitton
01:47:00
Thank you!
Lyndel Kennedy
01:47:00
thank you
Andrew Ty
01:47:00
Thank you, this has been very useful!
Ha NGUYEN
01:47:01
thank you
Lilon Bandler
01:47:02
Good work.
Diarmuid O'Dowd-Hill
01:47:03
Thanks
renu R
01:47:06
see u tomoro
Katie Curo
01:47:08
Terrific, thank you! Such a helpful way of explaining how to approach it :D:D