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dc.contributor.authorPłuciennik, Jarosław
dc.contributor.authorZatora, Anna
dc.contributor.editorPłuciennik, Jarosław
dc.contributor.editorBarcz, Anna
dc.date.accessioned2021-09-23T08:52:10Z
dc.date.available2021-09-23T08:52:10Z
dc.date.issued2021-09-22
dc.identifier.citationPłuciennik J., Zatora A., Matryoshka and Perfect Language Resolution. On the Complex Art of Writing Abstracts, Zagadnienia Rodzajów Literackich LXIV, nr 1, 185–93: https://doi.org/10.26485/ZRL/2021/64.1/1.pl_PL
dc.identifier.issn0084-4446
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/11089/39175
dc.description.abstractIn the article, we examine the need to adapt the abstract of an article or other scientific text to the recipient and scientific indexing content by scientific search engines and databases. We argue that the summary is not the same as the abstract and must have a specific shape and that the degree of use of specialist terminology is of great importance for the visibility of the text on the web. Due to the development of scientific communication and publishing in the open-access model, authors should master the basics of abstractology. Research funding agencies, scientific institutions, research centres and the public expect it from them. The dissemination and popularization of science are associated with the visibility of research results and the art of writing abstracts. The research was based on the authors’ experience, observation of the scientific community and available texts on scientific jargon/terminology, abstract writing methods and ASEO techniques. The analysis showed that the abstract of a scientific text is better indexed by scientific databases and search engines when it contains keywords and phrases and that the abstract written in a language understandable to the recipient is read more willingly and helps to disseminate the theses contained in the article. It follows that the abstract should be written in accordance with the possibilities and limitations of tools indexing scientific texts and tailored to the recipient depending on his competencies: we will write an abstract differently for experts evaluating scientific grants and different when it is to popularize science outside the academic environment. Terminology should be used sparingly. The abstract is worth repeating the keywords for the article itself, but without overusing the jargon.pl_PL
dc.language.isoenpl_PL
dc.publisherŁódzkie Towarzystwo Naukowe and Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Łódzkiegopl_PL
dc.relation.ispartofseriesZagadnienia Rodzajów Literackich;LXIV
dc.rightsAttribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 Międzynarodowe*
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/*
dc.subjectabstractpl_PL
dc.subjectabstractologypl_PL
dc.subjectscientific writingpl_PL
dc.subjectstylepl_PL
dc.subjectstylisticspl_PL
dc.subjectASEOpl_PL
dc.subjectScience Popularizationpl_PL
dc.titleMatryoshka and Perfect Language Resolution. On the Complex Art of Writing Abstractspl_PL
dc.typeArticlepl_PL
dc.rights.holderJarosław Płuciennik i Anna Zatorapl_PL
dc.page.number185-193pl_PL
dc.contributor.authorAffiliationUniversity of Lodzpl_PL
dc.contributor.authorBiographicalnoteJaroslaw Pluciennik (born 1966) He is a full professor of the humanities, a student of cognitive analysis, doctor of cultural studies, literary criticism and theory, the editor-in-chief of an academic journal. He used to be a Pro-Vice-Chancellor (Pol. prorektor) in charge of curricula and quality assurance and enhancement at one of the largest universities in Poland, University of Łódź (2012-2016). Then, he functioned as Rectors' Proxy for Open Educational Resources (2016-August 2020). He has graduated from the University of Lodz. He has also studied at the University of Lund, Sweden. He researched at the University of Cambridge, UK and in many higher education institutions in Europe. He was the local coordinator of an Erasmus Multilateral Project called The iProfessional (iPro), and an Erasmus+ Project entitled Boys Reading, and an Erasmus+ Project Digi.com/youth, as well as Language Learning on Mobile Devices (LLOM). He worked as university CEO on curricula, quality of education, e-learning and recruitment. He is recently doing research focused on the act of reading, from the comparative and cognitive perspective and educational technology (especially iphonology and MOOCs) as well as the idea of the university. He did study and research in cognitive semantics and literary culture as well as reformation. He is now teaching cultural studies at MA seminars in Journalism and Communication Studies at the University of Łódź and PhD Studies in Language, Literature and Culture.pl_PL
dc.contributor.authorEmailjaroslaw.pluciennik@uni.lodz.plpl_PL
dc.contributor.authorEmailanna.zatora@lib.uni.lodz.plpl_PL
dc.contributor.authorEmailbiuro@ltn.lodz.plpl_PL
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.26485/ZRL/2021/64.1/13
dc.relation.volume1pl_PL
dc.disciplinenauki o kulturze i religiipl_PL


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Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 Międzynarodowe
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