To put the learning from this video into practice, look for concept worksheets (examples plus empty worksheets to download) in the Structuring Your Search box below.
Make and appointment with a librarian for research and technology ideas:
Stephanie Barrett - schedule an appointment
Sue Cardinal - schedule an appointment
Adrienne Canino - schedule an appointment
Eileen Daly-Boas - schedule an appointment
Kim Hoffman - schedule an appointment
Sarah Siddiqui - schedule an appointment
Allegra Tennis - schedule an appointment
For videos and interactive websites, see Josh Romphf, Digital Humanities Programmer, email@example.com, 585-276-6813
Specific: Too much territory to cover? Be sure your scope isn’t so broad or so vague that you can’t answer your research question. Can you break a larger task down into smaller items?
Measurable: Establish clear definitions to help you measure (both qualitative and quantitative) if you are reaching your goal.
Action-Oriented: What is your plan of attack? Using action verbs, describe your goals and outline specific steps you will take to accomplish your goal.
Realistic: What are some possible obstacles to this research? Set goals that you will actually be able to accomplish.
Time-Bound: You only have a certain amount of time to complete your research, so plan accordingly. Decide when you will start and finish your project.