One of the challenges of getting your papers and projects done is determining how you'll go about it all. But everyone has his or her own methods and processes, which means that as far as productivity tools are concerned, one size does not fit all.
Last week we published a new guide called Productivity Tools for Graduate Students, based on a guide of the same name published by Georgia Tech librarian Crystal Renfro. We've made some changes and added a few tools of our own that we thought might make your academic work easier.
The Productivity Tools guide is organized semi-chronologically, from taking notes to creating mind maps; citing your research; organizing your time; managing your projects; writing, editing, and publishing; and storing and sharing your work.
You may notice that we've only listed a small handful of websites and apps for each of the different categories we included in the guide. There are far more than that, and we thought it might be more useful to include three or four favorites than a dozen tools you might pick through to find the one you like best.
If there's a particular productivity aid you like that isn't on our list, be sure to let us know in the comments!
December 4, 2012
In the Blog
- The Extraordinary World of MARBL: Tusks and Teeth
- The Extraordinary World of MARBL: Civil War Cannonballs
- The Extraordinary World of MARBL: Three Dimensional Poetry
- MARBL Launches Artists' Books Showcase
- The Extraordinary World of MARBL: The McCord Latin Prize Medal
- Announcing the Emory Center for Digital Scholarship
- Summer Reading EBooks and AudioBooks
- The Extraordinary World of MARBL: Charles H. Herty Turpentine Cup
- Postcolonial Studies @ Emory
- A Beautifully Illustrated Book in the Seydel Collection