Trial Start: Nov. 10, 2014
Trial End: Dec. 31, 2014
About SAGE Research Methods
SAGE Research Methods is a research methods tool created to help researchers, faculty and students with their research projects. SAGE Research Methods links over 175,000 pages of SAGE’s renowned book, journal and reference content with truly advanced search and discovery tools. Researchers can explore methods concepts to help them design research projects, understand particular methods or identify a new method, conduct their research, and write up their findings. Since SAGE Research Methods focuses on methodology rather than disciplines, it can be used across the social sciences, health sciences, and more.
With SAGE Research Methods, researchers can explore their chosen method across the depth and breadth of content, expanding or refining their search as needed; read online, print, or email full-text content; utilize suggested related methods and links to related authors from SAGE Research Methods‘ robust library and unique features; and even share their own collections of content through Methods Lists. SAGE Research Methods contains content from over 720 books, dictionaries, encyclopedias, and handbooks, the entire “Little Green Book,” and “Little Blue Book” series, two Major Works collating a selection of journal articles, and specially commissioned videos.
Please review the site and provide feedback through this online survey, discuss with other users on Methodspace, or tweet your feeback to @SAGE_SRMO using #srmo. Click here to recommend SAGE Research Methods to your library.
About SAGE Research Methods Cases
SAGE Research Methods Cases is a collection of case studies of real social research that faculty can use in their teaching. Cases are original, specially commissioned, and designed to help students understand often abstract methodological concepts by introducing them to case studies of real research projects.
Available as an add-on to SAGE Research Methods or as a stand-alone product, SRMC includes original case studies of real research projects and research scenarios written by the researchers themselves. No research project exists on paper or in a vacuum, and these case studies complement students’ theoretical understanding (or lack of) by exploring the difficulties, nuances and real-life decisions that researchers are forced to make.