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The Journal of Negative Results in BioMedicine is only the beginning.
Most other scientists will be far more interested in whatthey think your results mean than in what you think they mean.
The first author on the paper, Yu-yi Lin, died in the lab last year, apparently by his own hand.
[H]ow can you be certain that the journals editor and peer reviewers will agree that your paper merits publication?
"His lab mantra was, 'It's better to ask forgiveness than permission,' 'If I don't know about it, it doesn't happen,' [and] 'Get it done at all costs, and don't tell me how.' " --Maura Lee Upright
"What researchers--authors--tend to overlook in the fight for credit is that the coin has two sides--one is credit, and the other, inseparable, is responsibility for the work's integrity."
"You can't affect the layout of the room or the timing of your session, but you can still do a lot to make sure that your research results stand a chance of attracting the attention they deserve"
If you have a good idea, don't just throw it into a grant application--do the pilot experiment and get that result in hand.
"It's amazing how presenting your paper in a nutshell makes the real worth of your discovery shine."
The couple started looking "around in the world [to see] where we could both have nice positions," and they found what they were looking for in Spain.
Pressure on scientists to produce impressive results that will bring in grants or renewals has never been greater.
Quantifiable survey data are more resistant to dismissive interpretations than more subjective perceptions of the "quality" of the training environment.
The Internet and ubiquitous video are changing how science is done.
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