Browsing through my research blog that I used as desktop during my PhD studies, I rediscover this interesting article by author Hua Shu, which I wish to share it with you here.
After my graduation, I have also attempted to reflect on the purpose of writing in my series “Why write a thesis?” Published on SBI Learning Center.
My post-doc activities at Vietnam Hoc Institute will focus on building up a curriculum in Vietnamese studies to serve the Vietnamese learning community on issues related to publication and teaching ethics.
The Vietnam Ethic series is now under planning, in partnership with Globethics.net Publications, supported by Prof. Dr. Christoph Stückelberger, Founder and President, Dr Ignace Haaz, Managing Editor.
My contribution will be as volume editor of two titles: 1) Vietnam in transition, 30 years later… , followed by 2) Vietnam: Lessons for the 21st Century.
Wish me good luck!
Hi All Aspiring Research Candidates,
I just wonder how long – or how short – a thesis should be. A quick search gave me this result which ends up in yet another note (just for my failing memory, but good for my methodology of research, that is to repeat to yourself brilliant ideas and quote them appropriately, that is ALL that matters):
Quoted from “A Guide to Thesis Writing That Is a Guide to Life by Hua Hsu”
In “How to Write a Thesis,” Umberto Eco walks students through the craft and rewards of sustained research.
“How to Write a Thesis,” by Umberto Eco, first appeared on Italian bookshelves in 1977. For Eco, the playful philosopher and novelist best known for his work on semiotics, there was a practical reason for writing it. Up until 1999, a thesis of original research was required of every student pursuing the Italian…
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