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03/04/2021

How do you tell if an article is a review article?

How do you tell if an article is a review article?

A review article is a secondary source…it is written about other articles, and does not report original research of its own.

How do you identify a scientific article?

The following characteristics can help you determine if the article you’re looking at is scholarly:Author(s) name included. Technical or specialized language. Written for professionals. Charts, graphs, and diagrams. Long (5+ pages) Bibliography included.

How do I know what type of article?

Answer: It is difficult to identify the article type based on the title of a paper. Sometimes, review articles mention the phrase “a systematic review” within the title. However, in this case, there is no clear indication whether this is a systematic review paper or an empirical study (original article).

How do you write an original article?

The basic structure of an article. An original article contains the following items: A title page, an Abstract, Introduction, Patients (or materials) and methods, Results, Discussion, Summary or conclusion, the References, Tables, Figures, legends to Figures and any acknowledgements.

How do you know if an article is primary or secondary?

To determine if a source is primary or secondary, ask yourself:Was the source created by someone directly involved in the events you’re studying (primary), or by another researcher (secondary)?Does the source provide original information (primary), or does it summarize information from other sources (secondary)?

Is case report an original article?

A case report describes an actual patient case, what you did to treat it, and what were the reults. Of course, the cases presented are usually those that contribute significantly to the existing knowledge on the field. A case report with a literature review cannot be considered as an original research article.

What is a journal article citation?

An APA Style citation for a journal article includes the author name(s), publication year, article title, journal name, volume and issue number, page range of the article, and a DOI (if available). Use the buttons below to explore the format.