3.0 Building up a Book reference.


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In a bigger library, these can guide you to concentrated assets... 2.5 Wabash Center Internet Guide/Resources. 3.2.3 Internet: Libraries. 1. Library of ...
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Philosophical Research Methods RES 536 3.0 Developing a Bibliography

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3.1 Library Research Tools 1. Particular reference books and lexicons, for example, the Encyclopedia of Philosophy and the Dictionary of Computing. (Stay Bible Dictionary, Interpreter\'s Bible Dictionary, International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, and so forth.) ‏

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3.1 Library Research Tools 2. Electronic lists, including modernized lists of sources and databases. In a bigger library, these can guide you to specific assets… .

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3.1 Library Research Tools 3. Specific catalogs, edited compositions of articles, books, and expositions, audits of the year\'s work in a specific field.

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3.1 Library Research Tools Religion Index One: Periodicals; A Subject Index to Periodical Literature, Including an Author Index, with Abstracts, and a Book Review Index [RIO]

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3.1 Library Research Tools Catholic Periodical and Literature Index Religious and Theological Abstracts O.T. Abstracts, N.T. Abstracts Christian Periodical Index

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3.1 Library Research Tools Readers\' Guide to Periodical Literature Biography Index\'s Who in Religion Elenchus Bibliographicus Biblicus

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3.2 Internet Research Tools 1. Web indexes Google Scholar Google Blog Search

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2. Claim to fame Searches & Link Collections: 2.1 Religious Studies Web Guide

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2.2 Computer Assisted Theology

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2.3 THEOLDI: Theologische Literaturdokumentation der Universität Innsbruck

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2.4 Bildi – Bibelwissenschaftliche literaturdokumentation Innsbruk

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2.5 Wabash Center – Internet Guide/Resources

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3.2.3 Internet: Libraries 1. Library of Congress

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3.2.3 Internet: Libraries 2. Emory Library – EUCLID System

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3.2.3 Internet: Libraries 3. Calvin College – Hekman Library

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3.2.3 Internet: Libraries 3. CBC, U.S.A.

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3.2.3 Internet: Libraries 4. Harvard University

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3.2.3 Internet: Libraries 5. Library of Congress Online Catalog

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3.2.3 Internet: Libraries 6. Princeton Theological Seminary

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3.2.4 Internet: Repositories 1. Registry of Open Access Repositories (ROAR) ‏

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3.2.4 Internet: Repositories 2. SCIRUS – for Scientific Information Only

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3.2.4 Internet: Repositories 3. DOAJ – Directory of Open Access Journals

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3.3 Types of Sources 1. Essential SOURCES: These are the materials that you are specifically expounding on, the "crude materials" of your examination. In fields that study journalists or archives, the writings you expound on are essential sources. In fields, for example, English or history, you more often than not can\'t compose an exploration paper without utilizing essential sources. [ Craft of Researc h, 69]

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3.3 Types of Sources 2. Auxiliary SOURCES: These are books and articles in which different scientists report the aftereffects of their examination taking into account essential information or sources. You quote or refer to them to bolster your own examination. On the off chance that an analyst cited your paper to bolster his contention, your paper would be his optional source. In the event that, then again, he were composing your life story, your paper would be an essential source.

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3.3 Types of Sources 3. TERTIARY SOURCES: These are books and articles taking into account auxiliary sources, on the exploration of others. Tertiary sources integrate and clarify research in a field for a well known crowd or just restate what others have said. Tertiary sources can be useful in the early phases of your exploration, however they make feeble backing for your contention since they regularly distort and over-sum up, are from time to time up and coming, and are normally questioned by specialists.

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3.4 Sources & More Sources 1. Online Bibliographies

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3.4 Sources & More Sources 2. Scanning the Stack

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3.4 Sources & More Sources 3. Taking after a foot/endnote

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1. Editorials Series on the Entire Bible: 1.1 Hermeneia: A Critical and Historical Commentary on the Bibl e, Fortress Press (Minneapolis) ‏

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1. Discourses Series on the Entire Bible: 1.2 Word Biblical Commentary (WBC) ‏

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1. Editorials Series on the Entire Bible: 1.3 The International Critical Commentary on the Holy Scriptures of the Old and New Testaments (ICC) ‏

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1.4 Anchor Bible (AB) ‏

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1.5a The Interpreter\'s Bible: The Holy Scriptures in the King James and Revised Standard Versions with General Articles and Introduction, Exegesis, Exposition for Each Book of the Bible (IB) Digital CD-Rom release

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1.5b The New Interpreter\'s Bibl e Digital variant

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1.6 New Century Bible Commentary (Grand Rapids) ‏ 1.7 Interpretation: A Bible Commentary for Teaching and Preachin g

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1.8 Continental Commentary Serie s 1.9 New International Commentary on the O.T./N.T.

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 1.10 Westminster Bible Companion 1.11 Ancient Christian Commentary on Scripture

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 2. Arrangement on the Old Testament: 2.1 Old Testament Library (OTL) ‏ 2.2 Keil & Delitzch, Commentary on the Old Testamen t (CD-Rom) ‏ Several digitized adaptations out.

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 2. Arrangement on the Old Testament: 2.3 Tanakh , JPS 2.4 International Theological Commentar y 2.5 The Tyndale Old Testament Commentaries (TOTC).

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 3. Arrangement on the New Testament: 3.1 The Tyndale New Testament Commentaries (TNTC) ‏ 3.2 The New International Greek Testament Commentar y

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 4. The Use of Commentaries: 4.1 "Commentaries are profitable guides, if appropriately utilized, yet they are not intended to diminish the translator of the errand of making his own critique on the consecrated text." [Danker, p. 305]

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 4.2 "A cheerful suspicion of reporters is in this way the principal guideline in drawing nearer them for analytical help. Question the structure of their evidence. Decide how well they build the case for their own understandings and how decently they discard the translations of others." [Danker, p. 305]

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 4.3 "Bristle when a pundit says "unconvincing," without exhibiting why the unfavorable choice is made. You might be presented to a shameful attack. Check pundits\' parallel entries in setting. Does the concordance mirror a segregating utilization of all the semantic information? How do the religious and philosophical presuppositions of the observer influence the exposition?" [Danker, p. 305]

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3.5 Commentaries & their Usage 4.4 "It is insightful, then, after you have made your own careful elucidations of the content… to check your understandings against those of theirs, to re-assess if fundamental, and to supplement if possible." [Danker, p. 306]

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