Search results “Credibility of articles”
Evaluating Sources for Credibility
What does it mean for a source to be credible? Why is it important to use these sources? How can you tell if a source is credible? This video is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 United States license.
Views: 201213 libncsu
Choosing Credible Resources for Research
Writing a research paper? How do you determine which sources are credible and reliable?
Views: 14170 osinskije
How to Know If a Source Is Reliable by Shmoop
No, this does not involve tracking authors down and grilling them on their credentials. You are not Liam Neeson, and this is not Taken 3. You're sleuthing methods will need to be a bit more covert. http://www.shmoop.com/help/cite-shmoop/ Learn more about writing on our website: http://www.shmoop.com/essay-lab/
Views: 133293 Shmoop
Research 101:  Credibility is Contextual
Guide to finding credible sources for research projects, and explanation as to why sources some sources are more credible than others.
Determining the credibility of an author
This video will walk you through a typical Google search for business intelligence, and things to look for when determining the credibility and/or authority of an author or website.
Views: 4619 ryersonlibrary
Is Wikipedia a Credible Source?
It's the go-to website for information on just about anything. But is the info on Wikipedia worth it's weight in megabytes? Trace has the answer and tells us about a new plan to up the accuracy of some of its most popular pages. Read More: UCSF First U.S. Medical School to Offer Credit For Wikipedia Articles http://www.ucsf.edu/news/2013/09/109201/ucsf-first-us-medical-school-offer-credit-wikipedia-articles "UC San Francisco soon will be the first U.S. medical school at which medical students can earn academic credit for editing medical content on Wikipedia." Medical Students Can Now Earn Credit for Editing Wikipedia http://motherboard.vice.com/blog/medical-students-can-now-earn-credit-for-editing-wikipedia "Starting this winter, medical students at the University of California San Francisco will be able to obtain academic credit from an unlikely source: Wikipedia." Using Wikipedia http://digitalliteracy.cornell.edu/tutorial/dpl3222.html "As a tool for scholarly research, Wikipedia can be either a grade-killer or a valuable friend, depending on who you ask and what you hope to accomplish using it. What is fairly certain is that your professor won't let you cite it in a scholarly research paper." Citing Wikipedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia#Citing_Wikipedia Most university lecturers discourage students from citing any encyclopedia in academic work, preferring primary sources; some specifically prohibit Wikipedia citations. Wales stresses that encyclopedias of any type are not usually appropriate to use as citeable sources, and should not be relied upon as authoritative." Special Report Internet encyclopaedias go head to head http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v438/n7070/full/438900a.html "Jimmy Wales' Wikipedia comes close to Britannica in terms of the accuracy of its science entries, a Nature investigation finds." Britannica attacks... and we respond. http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v440/n7084/pdf/440582b.pdf Watch More: Are We All Internet Addicts? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wtA-AmrbX4Q Scientists Vs Internet Trolls http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zWi8T4Gqyy4 7 NEW Wonders Of the World: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PeIQI7jdM2k&list=PLS0CO0PT_kEJ7V1WlDeHdpXpgjQsq7zJI&index=4 ____________________ DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos twice daily. Watch More DNews on TestTube http://testtube.com/dnews Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannel DNews on Twitter http://twitter.com/dnews Anthony Carboni on Twitter http://twitter.com/acarboni Laci Green on Twitter http://twitter.com/gogreen18 Trace Dominguez on Twitter http://twitter.com/trace501 DNews on Facebook http://facebook.com/dnews DNews on Google+ http://gplus.to/dnews Discovery News http://discoverynews.com
Views: 141111 Seeker
Evaluating Sources | UOW Library
Evaluate information sources using the CRAAP test: Currency, Relevance, Authority, Accuracy, and Purpose. Transcript: If you want to succeed at your assignments or research, you should only use quality information, whether it's found in books, journal articles or websites. Use the following criteria (also known as the CRAAP test) to critically evaluate any source of information: 1) Currency: When was the information published, updated and/or revised? Is the information out-of-date for the topic? 2) Relevance (or Intended Audience): How much information is presented? Does it provide a superficial treatment, or a detailed analysis? Is the information related and relevant to your topic? Is the readership level appropriate, neither too simple nor too sophisticated? 3) Authority: Not all books or journals in an academic library are scholarly. Who are the authors and/or editors and what are their credentials? For journals, are articles peer-reviewed, that is, do they have the approval of other experts in the field? For books, are they published by scholarly presses, popular presses, or self-published? 4) Accuracy (and Verifiability): Does the source match your understanding of the topic? Can you verify the claims in other sources? Never rely on just one source. Is there a bibliography or list of works cited? What types of sources, and how many relevant sources, are cited? This is an indication of the depth of the author's knowledge. 5) Purpose (and Objectivity): Is the purpose stated? Is the subject approached from an objective standpoint? If not, what is the author's bias, and how might it influence the information presented? Be wary: there may be more than one perspective on any given issue. Using these criteria -- Currency, Relevance, Authority, Accuracy and Purpose -- to critically evaluate sources of information will help ensure that you're only using quality sources of information.
Views: 1760 UOW Library
Credibility and Validity  Analysis of Three Articles
Analysis of three articles: One from Walmart Web and two from The New York Times
Check out more content at http://www.jackzerby.com What are some ways to display credibility? Logos of established companies who use your product. Press articles that mention your product. Quotes or facts from established sources that may not be using your product, but use products in your market. (Borrowing credibility) Example: "Coca Cola uses surveys to find out what their customers want. We offer an easy way to survey your own customers"
Views: 408 Jack Zerby
Evaluating Sources for Credibility
This is a remix video created under creative Common Licence. Originally published on Jun 9, 2015, credit to North Carolina State University Libraries, http://www.lib.ncsu.edu/tutorials. This video was remixed with the permission of North Carolina State University Libraries. This video is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 United States license. New captions and voiceover have been used in the remix.
Helping Students Identify Fake News with the Five C's of Critical Consuming
Here's the script: With digital tools, it is easier than ever to create, edit, and publish your work to the world. But there’s a cost. It’s also easier than ever to spread misinformation. And fake news has become a real issue in recent times. We see this with students. According to a Stanford study, only 25% of high school students were able to identify an accurate news story when also given a fake one. Students also had a hard time distinguishing between real and fake photographs as well as authentic and staged videos. Researchers used the words “bleak” and “dismaying” to describe it. But it’s not going away anytime soon and that’s a very real problem. So, how do we fix it? Well, here’s a five-step process that I’ve used with students. A word of caution. It’s not perfect and there are probably other models out there but I thought I would share it just in case you might want to use it. We call it the 5 c’s of critical consuming. #1: Context - Look at the context of the article. When was it written? Where does it come from? Have the events changed since then? Is there any new information that could change your perspective? #2: Credibility - Check the credibility of the source. Does the site have a reputation for journalistic integrity? Does the author cite credible sources? Or is it satirical? Is it on a list of fake news sites? Is it actually an advertisement posing as a real news story? #3: Construction. Analyze the construction of the article. What is the bias? Are there any loaded words? Any propaganda techniques? Any omissions that you should look out for? Can you distinguish between the facts and opinions? Or is it simply all speculation? #4: Corroboration: Corroborate the information with other credible news sources. Make sure it’s not the only source making the claim. If it is, there’s a good chance it’s actually not true. #5: Compare: Compare it to other news sources to get different perspectives. Find other credible sources from other areas of the ideological or political spectrum to provide nuance and get a bigger picture of what’s actually happening. See, when we teach students media literacy, and they learn how to consume critically, they learn how to think critically. And critical thinking citizens are good for democracy. And that’s good for everyone.
Views: 62957 John Spencer
CredEye : A Credibility Assessment System for Analyzing and Explaining Misinformation
CredEye is an automatic credibility assessment system. It takes a natural language claim as input from the user and automatically analyzes its credibility by considering relevant articles from the Web. Our system captures the joint interaction between the language style of the articles, their stance towards the claim and the trustworthiness of the sources. In addition, extraction of supporting evidence in the form of enriched snippets makes the verdicts of CredEye transparent and interpretable. Try our system at: https://gate.d5.mpi-inf.mpg.de/credeye/
Views: 172 Kashyap Popat
Evaluating Sources
A tutorial describing how to evaluate sources. Brought to you by Western Libraries. Please contact Research Help http://www.lib.uwo.ca/services/research.html for more assistance. Email [email protected] or Comment with questions or suggestions on more Videos & How-Tos Evaluating Sources by Western Libraries is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International (CC BY-NC 4.0) License: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0/
Views: 262990 Western University
SUBSCRIBE to BrainCraft! 👉 http://ow.ly/rt5IE PRE-ORDER BRAINCRAFT MERCH! https://store.dftba.com/collections/braincraft How do makeup and our perception of beauty affect our trustworthy and credible we appear? The 100 layer challenge, with science. From Sally Le Page, GRWM, Science Edition! https://youtu.be/eXlaHAn0bws More BrainCraft: The Most Beautiful Face in the World? https://youtu.be/07MzPrkwJsw My Twitter https://twitter.com/nessyhill | Instagram https://instagram.com/nessyhill BrainCraft was created by Vanessa Hill (@nessyhill) and is brought to you by PBS Digital Studios. Talking psychology, neuroscience & why we act the way we do. REFERENCES 📓 Etcoff, N. L., Stock, S., Haley, L. E., Vickery, S. A., & House, D. M. (2011). Cosmetics as a feature of the extended human phenotype: Modulation of the perception of biologically important facial signals. PloS one, 6(10), e25656. http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0025656 Jones, A. L., & Kramer, R. S. (2015). Facial cosmetics have little effect on attractiveness judgments compared with identity. Perception, 44(1), 79-86. https://pdfs.semanticscholar.org/19e1/2444871b714c629f6b13d2897cd67287613d.pdf Van’t Wout, M., & Sanfey, A. G. (2008). Friend or foe: The effect of implicit trustworthiness judgments in social decision-making. Cognition, 108(3), 796-803. https://www.researchgate.net/publication/23188803_Friend_or_foe_The_effect_of_implicit_trustworthiness_judgments_in_social_decision-making Carrillo, L., Coleman, B., & Hack, T. (2014). What’s in a Face?: Perceptions of Women Wearing Cosmetics. Journal Contents, 19(2), 13-22. https://www.fhsu.edu/uploadedFiles/academic/college_of_arts_and_sciences/psych/JPI/Vol%2019,%202.pdf#page=13 READ MORE: Jones, A. L., Kramer, R. S., & Ward, R. (2014). Miscalibrations in judgements of attractiveness with cosmetics. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 67(10), 2060-2068. https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Robert_Ward26/publication/261137396_Miscalibrations_in_judgements_of_attractiveness_with_cosmetics/links/58382a9008aef00f3bf9e75c.pdf Tagai, K., Ohtaka, H., & Nittono, H. (2016). Faces with Light Makeup Are Better Recognized than Faces with Heavy Makeup. Frontiers in psychology, 7. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4771839/pdf/fpsyg-07-00226.pdf
Views: 40733 BrainCraft
Research Tutorial: Evaluating Your Sources
Understanding how a resource fits with your topic.
Views: 2936 UNCLibrary
Establish Authority and Credibility with Article Marketing | Social Media Questions
http://www.TimMcGarvey.com/article-marketing/ Article marketing helps businesses establish expert authority and build credibility. Expert status attracts more new customers and generates increased profits. Businesses that want to achieve great rankings online can use article marketing as a great advertising tool. Short, highly informative and engaging articles that relate to your industry are published for potential customers to access. If written well and published correctly these articles will direct new traffic to your website. These new visitors will be qualified leads that can be converted into customers easily, because they already view you as a trustworthy source of information not just a business full of "sales" hype. When you write a well written article that is related to a particular aspect of your industry and you publish this article online, potential new clients will find this article as they search online for information about your industry. You can learn more about article marketing by visting our website: Tim McGarvey Marketing Consultant 330 West 38th Street Rm 1010-B New York, NY 10018 United States (646) 435-0119 http://www.timmcgarvey.com
Finding Credible Sources for Your Research Paper - ResearchReady.com
Animated video from our new information literacy instruction and assessment platform, ResearchReady (www.researchready.com)
Views: 23266 Imagine Easy Solutions
Evaluating information sources
This video shows how to tell if a source of information (article, news story, website, etc.) is credible
Views: 997 comresearch224
Research Procedures:  Finding Sources & Evaluating Credibility
This brief video summarizes the key elements of finding research materials and evaluating their credibility.
Views: 8520 Elizabeth Keene
ADVANCED WRITING: Evaluating Sources
The Advanced Writing Tutorial. http://lib.byu.edu/sites/ilearning. After viewing this tutorial, students will increase their ability to select appropriate sources for their research paper by applying basic criteria for evaluating all resources. Royalty Free Music by Jamendo: David "Tes Défauts." Creative Commons images by Flickr: Docman "Farmer." El Bibliomata "1015049" "450004" "450005" "450007" "450010" "450014" "450027" "450029" 450033" "450035" "450040" "450046" "450051." Exfordy "Gallardo Spyder Wheel." Frisno "Old Book." Hosking Industries "Old Books_1" "Old Books_2" Old Books_3." Splendor and Demise "Paper, Circa '31." Vince42 "Africa."
How Do You Determine The Credibility Of Primary And Secondary Sources Of Information?
Edu evaluate the quality and credibility of your sources url? Q webcache. When writing does the author use a good mix of primary and secondary sources for information? How credible is author? Evaluate quality credibility your evaluate evaluating university kentucky. Ask yourself the following questions to help you determine if a source is reliable secondary sources analyze and interpret primary. The secondary source is when someone writes about a primary source, such as determining the purpose of your message inform, persuade & good will 5 37 research 3. Reliability of sources lincoln county schools. Primary in matter of record documentary sources social research (1990), scott offers some useful guidelines for evaluating secondary. For the secondary sources of information can yield more accurate data than that there is a need to evaluate quality both source and itself assess author's credibility bias. One of the simplest ways to determine credibility an online resource is 24 nov 2014 it's important have information that reliable, credible, and worthwhile in reliable research how if a source credible & accurate sponsoring organization website primary for article's worth. This not only gives you a potential reading list, it helps determine the quality of your sources' research. This section learning how to evaluate effectively is a skill you need both for your course papers and life. Determine credible sources on the internet. When reading primary source material for research, you need to evaluate them. Evaluate content from the world wide web. Secondary research difference & importance 8 12; Types of 14 oct 2014 the support must be credible and have in order for a source to reliable, information presented able repeated. How do you know will use the source as a primary or secondary text? . Are the cited sources primary or secondary? Encyclopedia journal articles? Biased objective? For more information on assessing source quality, especially of internet you can think secondary as second hand. These can be take care to examine the credentials of source determine whether author or if information is medical, credibility generally enhanced it provided by a you receive from secondary such as an internet site find doctor emergency primary all medical services identify difference between and sources. Evaluate the quality and credibility of your sources evaluate evaluating primary secondary university kentucky. Evaluate the credibility and reliability of online sources information. The four credibility consideration must be given to the amount of distortion document or source, which will affect its sincerity and accuracy it is far cheaper collect secondary data than obtain primary. Evaluate the quality and credibility of your sources. If you tell someone else what i told you, are 3 aug 2017 to determine if your information source is a valid secondary source, or shcolars in field and provide credibility validity paper provided passing by an otherwise reliabl
Views: 57 Question Tray
How to Find Scholarly Articles
This video discusses the difference between scholarly and popular resources, develops search terms, and uses Ashford University's library to locate scholarly articles.
Views: 28050 AshfordScience
Scholarly and Popular Sources
What is a peer-reviewed article? What is the difference between a scholarly source and a popular source? What are librarians for? Watch for answers to all these questions and more! "Rest (For A While) (Demo)" by The Orchestral Movement of 1932 is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Noncommercial (3.0) license. http://ccmixter.org/files/jacksontorreal/22603 Record scratch sound effect by luffy is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution (3.0) license. http://www.freesound.org/people/luffy/sounds/3536/ To contact the creator of this video, email [email protected]
Credible Websites?
Learn about evaluating websites. (Hartness Library CCV/Vermont Tech)
Views: 121304 Hartness Library
The Language of Research: Validity, Reliability, Credibility and Bias
This video explains how to analyse sources for your SACE Research Project. How exactly do you analyse an article, survey or interview? What clues should you be looking for?
Views: 2271 Aimee Shattock
Evaluating Journal Articles with the CAARP Test
A brief tutorial on evaluating journal articles and websites for use in academic research. You will learn how to critically apply evaluation criteria to an article in order to determine its quality and usefulness as a research source. This video is primarily for students in ENGL 102 who are completing the Article Review Essay.
Views: 17580 Melissa Mallon
Determining the Credibility of Wikipedia
This video presents novel strategies for determining the credibility of a Wikipedia page.
Credibility: No Laughing Matter
Learn how to tell the difference between credible and not-so-credible sources. Credits: Craig Ennis as Library Man Elizabeth McMunn-Tetangco as Super Source Victoria Haindel as Student 1 Courtney Nguyen as Student 2 Graphics and Filming by Linh Doan Script by Elizabeth McMunn-Tetangco and Robin Milford Pre-Made Graphics by Common Craft Cut-Outs (http://www.commoncraft.com/need-images-your-next-project-use-our-cut-outs-consistent-and-look-and-feel) Music by JewelBeat. Download your free music and free sound effects at www.jewelbeat.com.
Views: 821 UCMercedLibrary
Evaluating Sources
Learn how to evaluate sources by using the CRAP test.
Views: 49652 Columbus State Library
FactsnFigs - Submit Your Guest Post, Articles for more Exposure, Credibility and Traffic.
FactsnFigs gives a chance to number of budding as well as experienced authors to submit their original and quality write-ups for FREE! Sign Up for the best exposure and quality links today! Visit Now: http://www.factsnfigs.com/
Views: 15 factsnfigs.com
Ignite: Website Credibility
Jessi Lee Mraz 12-15-2011 ICM 512 Ignite References Website Credibility is a user's perceived experience of a site's information or layout and features. Credibility can refer to the actual content on the site, the site itself and it's functionality, or the sponsored messages within the site. It's important for designers to discuss how credibility will be achieved in a site design—whether through security seals, professional content, recommendations, effective design, etc. Many people are aware and suspicious of fraudulent websites, scams, viruses & identity theft. References: Dochterman, Mark A. & Stamp, Glen H. (2010). "Part 1: The Determination of Web Credibility: A Thematic Analysis of Web User's Judgments." Qualitative Research Reports in Communication. Vol. 11, No. 1, pp. 37--43. Dochterman, Mark A. & Stamp, Glen H. (2010). "Part 2: The Determination of Web Credibility: A Theoretical Model Derived From Qualitative Data." Qualitative Research Reports in Communication. Vol. 11, No. 1, pp. 41—50. Flanagin, Andrew J. & Metzger, Miriam J. (2007). "The role of site features, user attributes, and information verification behaviors on the perceived credibility of web-based information." New Media Society. 9: 319. Fogg, B.J. (May 2002). "Stanford Guidelines for Web Credibility." A Research Summary from the Stanford Persuasive Technology Lab. Stanford University. www.webcredibility.org/guidelines Rains, Stephen A. & Karmikel, Carolyn Donnerstein. (2009). "Health information-seeking and perceptions of website credibility: Examining Web-use orientation, message characteristics, and structural features of websites." Computers in Human Behavior. 25: 544--553. Wax, Dustin. (September 2011). "How to Build Credibility on the Web." Stepcase Lifehack. http://www.lifehack.org/articles/communication/how-to-build-credibility-on-the-web.html
Views: 304 Jessi Lee Mraz
How To Boost Your Credibility At Work
Being successful at work is a balance between competence and credibility. If you want to get ahead, you need to be able to demonstrate that you can do your job and have the skills to move to the next level. These tips will help you boost your credibility. 1. Always tell the truth Credibility is built on trust. And trust is established through reliability and honesty. If you lie at work, eventually someone will discover your deception, denting your credibility. Even if the lie itself is relatively minor, people will always doubt your honesty. They quite legitimately wonder that else you might be lying about. It is not possible to lie and remain credible. So instead you need to set yourself a personal standard of always telling the truth. It may not make you popular, but it will certainly improve your credibility. 2. Use Spell Check Working in an office, you probably type hundreds, if not thousands of words each day. Emails, letters, internal documents, client proposals -- the list goes on and on. Every time you write a word, you're setting out your stall of self-promotion whether you realize it or not. People judge you by what they see. And if that's a collection of poorly-spelled documents, you could be damaging your credibility. Because if your writing is littered with spelling errors it suggests that you lack attention to detail. Or that you are too lazy (or incompetent) to click the spell check button. In the age of the spell-checker there is absolutely no excuse for spelling mistakes. Allow yourself a few seconds to spell check every written communication you send out and watch your credibility climb. 3. Dress well It's a sad fact of life, but people really do judge books by their covers. Similarly your co-workers will often judge you by how you dress. This fact does however allow you to work that knowledge to your advantage. By dressing well, you can help improve your image. This then translates to a rise in credibility, even though you haven't really done anything at all. 4. Don't gossip Gossip plays a key part in office politics and has the potential to build or destroy careers. But no one likes their colleagues talking behind their backs. By participating in gossip, you help to create divisions within your team that limit productivity and success. If you want to appear credible, you need to be successful. Gossiping is also a great way to destroy trust. If people know you talk about others behind their backs, they will naturally assume you do the same about them. And if they make that connection, they won't trust you. Which is just as bad for your credibility as lying. 5. Keep your word If you promise to meet a deadline, make a delivery or complete a job, make sure you do it. Your promises (and how well you keep them) are crucial to establishing credibility at work. And it's not just work-related promises you need to keep either. If you make a personal promise to one of your colleagues, like attending a party or providing them with off-the-clock help, you need to keep it. If you build a reputation as someone who promises the world but never delivers, people will learn not to trust what you say. Which is as damaging to your credibility as lying. So you must always do what you say, when you say. Join #FOWLERNATION!! http://bit.ly/SubscribeFowlerNation Become a Patron! http://Patreon.com/FowlerShow 3 Steps To Join #FowlerNation! 1. Subscribe To The Fowler Show: http://bit.ly/SubscribeFowlerNation 2. 'Like' The Richard Fowler Show on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RichardFowlerShow 3. 'Follow' Us on Twitter http://www.twitter.com/fowlershow These Patrons make the Fowler Show possible ($20+ monthly donation on Patreon.com/FowlerShow) & we couldn't do it without them! Truthservers.com Are you a fan of The Fowler Show? Become a Patron & help support independent media! Learn more here: http://www.patreon.com/fowlershow Want to help out but don't have any money to donate? Donate your account & help us get our stories out on social media. Learn more here: http://www.donateyouraccount.com/fowlershow If you liked this clip, share it with your friends and hit that "like" button! 1,500 Subscriber Behind The Scenes Reward Video - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LT9x1PvQTBU Subscribe to our Podcast on iTunes for free! https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/the-richard-fowler-show/id510713880 @fowlershow @richardafowler http://www.facebook.com/richardfowlershow http://www.fowlershow.com http://fowlershow.tumblr.com/ Story: http://www.lifehack.org/articles/work/how-boost-your-credibility-work.html
Views: 1845 The Fowler Show
Article Marketing Tricks #6: Cranking Your Credibility
http://ArticleArchitect.com Here's the 6th secret to making article marketing pay off for you -- cranking your credibility. Like the famous New Yorker cartoon said, "On the internet nobody knows you're a dog." You could paraphrase that and say, "On the internet nobody knows who's a con." There's a high level of skepticism when it comes to buying something online, unless your domain name happens to be amazon.com. But for the rest of us, making a person feel comfortable with their buying decision is a huge part of making the sale. Of course, testimonials on your site can help with that, but you an also use articles as a way to crank up your credibility. With multiple articles submitted to article directories, especially those with a high page rank, people can do searches on your name and come up with articles you've written. If I'm thinking about buying a Blue Widget and I search for your name online and find several articles you've written about Blue Widgets, I immediately get the impression that you must know what you're talking about, in my eyes you're an expert on Blue Widgets. When that happens, the likelihood of someone buying goes through the roof. Skepticism about whether they can trust YOU is greatly diminished and now it becomes all about the product itself. Of course, some people aren't going to go do a search on the author of an ebook or the creator of a product, but you can still use this strategy to increase your credibility. In almost all cases you should have an opt-in list on your web site so people who aren't ready to buy can get more information. Set those people up on an autoresponder that drips messages to them every few days. At least some of those messages should be articles you have written about your specific niche. After a couple of those the prospect will get the feeling that you really know what you're talking about -- you become an expert on the subject in their eyes. Once again, that takes your credibility and trustworthiness out of the equation and puts the focus back on the product where it belongs. Using simple little articles to crank up your credibility online is another amazingly powerful strategy that will help make article marketing pay off for you.
Views: 354 J. A. Whye
How to find credible articles in Google Scholar?
Learn to use Google Scholar instead of the regular Google to find scholarly credible information.
Views: 197 CEAS Library
Evaluating Information
When you do research for school or personal use, you need to evaluate your sources to make sure they are credible. Many things contribute to a source’s credibility including who wrote it, how old it is, what its purpose is, who your audience is, and what you intend to use the information for. Credibility is largely contextual, so outside of the context of a specific assignment or research need, it can be difficult to determine whether something is appropriate or not. However, there are general qualities you can expect to find when you use different types of sources and questions you can ask about each source to help you decide whether or not it is credible. Created with TouchCast https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/touchcast/id603258418 For the interactive version visit: http://touchcast.com/sandburglib/evaluating_information
Views: 13 Sandburg Library
Credibility, Bing Ads, and Apple | Online Marketing Weekly #32
This week we look at landing page conversion killers, the innovations happening on Bing's search engine, and finally, Apple's trying to keep up with Google and Facebook when it comes to articles. For hundreds of powerful ideas for entrepreneurs visit http://bit.ly/1pJP9uT. Featured content: 1. 4 Landing Page Credibility Killers You Should Eliminate Right Now | Neil Patel | NeilPatel.com | http://bit.ly/1LyFzFq 2. Bing Ads testing Social Extensions | Ginny Marvin | SearchEngineLand.com | http://selnd.com/1PhZcwi 3. Apple Opens Its News Service to Publishers of All Kinds | Mathew Ingram | Fortune.com | http://for.tn/1V3QUPG Want more Mindvalley juice? To learn more visit http://bit.ly/1pJP9uT.
Views: 1084 Mindvalley Insights
Evaluating Websites
This video tutorial clarifies how to best evaluate the information found on websites with guidance from a GCSC librarian. "Evaluating Websites" by Gulf Coast State College Library (2013) is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial License (CC BY-NC)
Views: 143117 GCSCLibrary
credibility in writing (ethos)
Views: 236 Julie Hendrix
How to evaluate internet sources
There is a lot of useful information on the Internet. How do you evaluate what you find to ensure it is appropriate to use for scholarly assignments? This video demonstrates how to determine if a website is 'scholarly' enough to use Visit CSU Library: http://www.csu.edu.au/division/library Contact us: http://www.csu.edu.au/division/library/contacts-help
Views: 13461 CSU Library
How to build trust and credibility
Catchi Digital’s Senior Conversions Specialist, Roland Mirabueno, talks about why building trust and credibility should be a priority for any website. Full article: http://catchi.digital/articles/inside-catchi/building-trust-credibility-website/ http://catchi.digital/
Philadelphia Ballot Numbers  Lack Credibility
Just by looking at the evidence available on the internet, it strains credibility to believe there were zero votes for Mitt Romney in Philadelphia. In the Philadelphia Inquirer article referenced by Sean Hannity, there is one person who admitted to voting for Romney on page 3 (http://articles.philly.com/2012-11-12/news/35069785_1_romney-supporters-mitt-romney-sasha-issenberg/3). Further, there is evidence that Biden did not enjoy wide support in Philadelphia, and one might suppose that even based on running mate selection, someone might have accidentally voted for Romney. Even more, there is evidence of support for Romney from the night before the election that calls the votes into credibility, The full video of that rally is at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=60RUoou9B1w (Please them a click and a like).
Views: 2371 147DegreesWest
Scientific Studies: Last Week Tonight with John Oliver (HBO)
John Oliver discusses how and why media outlets so often report untrue or incomplete information as science. Connect with Last Week Tonight online... Subscribe to the Last Week Tonight YouTube channel for more almost news as it almost happens: www.youtube.com/user/LastWeekTonight Find Last Week Tonight on Facebook like your mom would: http://Facebook.com/LastWeekTonight Follow us on Twitter for news about jokes and jokes about news: http://Twitter.com/LastWeekTonight Visit our official site for all that other stuff at once: http://www.hbo.com/lastweektonight
Views: 13753787 LastWeekTonight
-I HAVE MORE CREDIBILITY THEN THE MEDIA- Sarah Sanders SLAMS Fake News Reporter Subscribe Our Channel Please: https://goo.gl/ijfrnz Source/Credits (FAIR USE) : WH Thank you very much for making our channel popular and pride. ► Welcome to Breaking News Today ► We Bring You The Latest News & Politics Videos ► Remember to Click the BELL next to Subscribe Button Copyright Disclaimer: Citation of articles and authors in this report does not imply ownership. Works and images presented here fall under Fair Use Section 107 and are used for commentary on globally significant newsworthy events. Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research.
Evaluating Web Sites Tutorial
This tutorial covers how to evaluate websites for credibility.
Views: 239476 researchtutorials

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