Reading Research - Elsevier eBook on Intel Education Study, 5th Edition
Elsevier eBook on Intel Education Study

Reading Research - Elsevier eBook on Intel Education Study, 5th Edition


This practical beginner-level introduction to health sciences research is ideal for both students and health professionals. It assumes the reader has little or no experience with analyzing published research, and provides guidelines for reading and understanding research articles, as well as information about important elements of published research (e.g., research methods, common terminology, data analysis and results). The book also briefly discusses how research results can be used and applied to practice.

  • Concise overview of health sciences-related research - a fast read for students looking to maximize study time
  • Easy-to-read conversational style - simplified style encourages students
  • Helpful, succinct tips - useful, practical advice for those who are new to the subject
  • An accompanying website provides up-to-date links for relevant research projects and other research-related sites, and offers Reader's Companion Worksheets
  • Expanded Chapters 2 and 3 now include more on mixed method research
  • New information about systematic reviews including an example of how to read a forest plot
  • Descriptive and interpretive phenomenology is explained.
  • NEW: Includes brief discussion about using social media to find research
  • NEW: Interactive forms on accompanying website

Chapter 1: Introduction Chapter 2: Easy Steps for Reading Research Chapter 3: Where to Find Interesting Research Results Chapter 4: Using Research Results Journals that Publish Peer-Reviewed Research Qualitative Research: The Reader’s Companion Worksheet Quantitative Research: The Reader’s Companion Worksheet Mixed Methods Research: The Reader’s Companion Worksheet Systematic Reviews: The Reader’s Companion Worksheet Using Research Results: The Reader’s Companion Worksheet

Barbara Davies, RN, PhD FCAHS, Professor, Vice Dean Reseach, Faculty of Health Sciences; University of Ottawa and Jo Logan, RN, PhD, Adjunct Professor, School of Nursing, Faculty of Health Sciences, University of Ottawa


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