Create ArticleSummary

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Thanks for contributing to Brevy! For help on editing, please see our Editing Guide. A few things are worth noting if this is your first time:
  • This site allows wiki syntax for formatting. However, in most case it is not needed as this form will format the page for you.
  • Each field has strong character limits on how much you can type. This is intentional! Remember the idea is to summarize!
  • You don't have to edit everything! Use the tabs above to find the section you want to edit. The only mandatory information is on this tab.

Mandatory Fields

Title of Research:
Quick Summary: In 140 characters or less, do your best to summarize the "bottom line" of this work! Having trouble? Try these tips.
Domain: The broad sphere or field of research that most easily characterizes this work.

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Strive to phrase this summary in such a way that a high school student might understand.

This page is for the basic summary information that users will see by default when initially viewing an article. It is intended to be a paraphrasing of the work in a much shorter, simpler way accessible to the general public (if you're looking to add an expert version instead, scroll to the bottom of this form). Also, remember that wiki formatting may be used here if desired.

Expected Details

General Findings: Like the quick summary, this is to give the "bottom line" of the work, focusing on the overall results, outcomes, and conclusions of the authors. Limit: 550 characters.
Methodology: There are a few questions you might consider for this section:
  • What samples or participants were used?
  • How was data gathered, or what experiment or intervention was performed?
  • What was the process for reaching the conclusion?
  • What controls or comparators were used?

In order to stay brief and readable, try and format this as an outline rather than a paragraph. Use the # or * symbols to have Brevy automatically format your text as numbered or regular bulleted lists (respectively). Limit: 850 characters.

Significance: Why is this research important? To its field? To the general public? How will further work build on this? This section need not be taken directly from the paper and may be opinionated. Limit: 550 characters.

Accessory Details

Expand this section to add critical response or tabular data. Only add this information if you really feel it helpful.

Critical Response: Do not use this section unless you truly feel it necessary. In the case that the work is controversial or has had its conclusion called into question, a brief summary of such concerns may be listed here. Since the character limit will only allow so much depth, you might consider holding much of the discussion on the article's talk page and using this section largely to hit the main points and add links to other in-depth discussions. Limit: 600 characters.
Key Data: This section can be used to automatically add tabular data to the summary (click the button below to begin building the table). Do not use this section unless the information really is best represented in this way. The idea is not to include all the data in the work, but only to summarize it.

Add an Expert Version?

Selecting "Yes" below will add a new editing tab (as the next tab) in this form where you can create an "expert" version of this summary. This version is intended for a different audience and allows longer character limits.


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Strive to phrase this summary in such a way that an undergraduate in the same field might understand.

This page replaces the basic summary information when a user clicks on the "Expert" tab. It is intended primarily for the use of researchers both within and external to the field. Remember that wiki formatting may be used here if desired. We encourage preferentially editing the Basic Summary tab as it's shorter and more accessible.

Expected Details

Expert Quick Summary: This quick summary replaces the basic version in "Expert" view. Having trouble getting this under 140 characters? Try these tips.
General Findings Like the quick summary, this is to give the "bottom line" of the work, focusing on the overall results, outcomes, and conclusions of the authors. Limit: 825 characters.
Methodology: There are a few questions you might consider for this section:
  • What samples or participants were used?
  • How was data gathered, or what experiment or intervention was performed?
  • What was the process for reaching the conclusion?
  • What controls or comparators were used?

In order to stay brief and readable, try and format this as an outline rather than a paragraph. Use the # or * symbols to have Brevy automatically format your text as numbered or regular bulleted lists (respectively). Limit: 1000 characters.

Significance: Why is this research important? To its field? To the general public? How will further work build on this? This section need not be taken directly from the paper and may be opinionated. Limit: 825 characters.

Accessory Details

Expand this section to add critical response or tabular data. Only add this information if you really feel it helpful.

Critical Response Do not use this section unless you truly feel it necessary. In the case that the work is controversial or has had its conclusion called into question, a brief summary of such concerns may be listed here. Since the character limit will only allow so much depth, you might consider holding much of the discussion on the article's talk page and using this section largely to hit the main points and add links to other in-depth discussions. Limit: 900 characters.
Key Data This section can be used to automatically add tabular data to the summary (click the button below to begin building the table). Do not use this section unless the information really is best represented in this way. The idea is not to include all the data in the work, but only to summarize it.


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Metadata information (such as authors, journal, and download links) for the paper are edited here.

Autofill Metadata

There's a good chance Brevy can automatically fill in most of the metadata (authors, journal, etc.) for you. Select how you would like us to find the information in the dropdown below. This is listed by the information we need to find it and the database we search (in parenthesize). Then provide us with the article's title or corresponding ID, and we will do our best! ID's like the DOI or PMID are generally found on the page where the work is published.

Autofill Type: Input ID or Title: (leave off ID letters like "PMID" or "DOI")

Alternatively, you can expand each of the sections below to edit the data manually or add any values we might miss.

Basic Metadata

Basic information (author, journal, etc.) associated with the published version of the article can be edited here.

Primary Authors: Separate authors by commas with their full first name followed by their last if possible.
Published in: If published in multiples place, use the original publication or the one linked by its DOI.
Year Published:
Volume:
Issue:
Page(s):    (You do not need to type "pg" or similar here)

Brevy Metadata

You can help users find your summary by adding extra categorical info and tags here. See the Community Hub for tips in the future.

Subdomain: Used to further refine the article's "domain" or field of research (ex. "Microbiology" within the "Biology" domain).
Tags: Used to note key, specific topics within the work and to aid in search (ex. the name of a species studied in the paper).

ID's & Links

Publication identification values (DOI, ISSN, etc.) and download links can be added here if available.

Download Link(s): Separate multiple links on separate lines (with http:// or https:// included in each link). Brevy will automatically shorten the display of very long links. You may post links to both the published article and direct file downloads here as long as they do not infringe on copyright.
Article ID's These are used to create links to the published article. If they exist, you may find them on the paper or page where it's published.
DOI:
ISSN:
PMID:
Google Cite ID: https://scholar.google.com/scholar?cites=
    Click Expand for help on this
Providing this ID allows Brevy to create a link to works that cite this work via Google Scholar in a stable way. This may be found by looking up the work in Google Scholar, clicking "Cited By," and then copying the ID from your browser. The ID is a string of numbers such as in the boxed portion of the example here: https://scholar.google.com/scholar?cites=123456789...remaining portion of the link


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Miscellaneous extra information can be added here. Expand the sections below to edit them.

Relevant Summaries

Links to other Brevy summary articles that are relevant are added here.

Click the button below to begin adding links to other Brevy summaries. Rather than pasting in the whole url, just type the AID of the article (i.e "AID123456789") which is found in the article's infobox or its url. You may add a short reason as to it's significance as well.

Other Notes

Any other, significant information that doesn't fit into the other sections can be added here.

Use this section for necessary material that does not fit in other categories, NOT for overflow from other sections. For instance, this section may be used to note extremely large teams of authors, to make the user aware of previous redactions of the work, etc. Avoid use of this section if possible. You are limited to 500 characters.

References

Instructions on how to add references or footnotes can be found here.

How to add references

Please note that references here are not meant to be as exhaustive as in a typical academic work. Instead, the intention and capabilities of this section are more for direct quotes and paraphrases or for very crucial references such as when directly discussing another paper's results. That said, you may add references via the following:

  1. First, type in the citation data in the box below. Use the format {{Ref|Ref ID|Reference Content}} with each reference on a new line.
    1. Replace Ref ID with the number of that reference in your list (so the first would be 1).
    2. Replace Reference Content with your actual citation. Remember you might want to use wiki formatting to add things like italics or links.
  2. Then, add {{R|Ref ID}} wherever you want in the summary to add in-text citations. Heads up that this does count towards your character limits, so use wisely. Brevy will handle the rest!

You may include an optional brief summary of what you changed or added here for those editing later:

Please note that all contributions to Brevy are released under the Creative Commons License (CC BY-SA 4.0). Your work here may be edited, removed, and shared by others. You are also promising us that you wrote this yourself, or copied it from a public domain or similar open resource (see Copyright Information). Do NOT submit copyrighted work without permission!