Library 501

Past workshops

101: Images and UofT Teaching Collections (JStor) - online

This session will introduce you to image basics (digital resolution, processing, file types) and what quality is needed for printing, the web and projections in the classroom. There will be an introduction to the University of Toronto Institutional Teaching Collection (accessible via UTOR ID), other image sources used for publishing versus educational use and what you need to know about copyright restrictions for digital images.

Learning Outcomes:

  • Gain knowledge about image copyright restrictions (educational versus publishing)
  • Learn where to locate images for the sciences, social sciences, and humanities.
  • Learn about digital image citation formats.
  • Gain a knowledge about digital image sizes, formats, naming and storage.


to 11:00

Data Visualisation with Tableau

Academic research today can often involve working with large amounts of tabular data. Such data may have been collected by yourself or by others, and it may come in many different formats and file sizes. Being able to visualize such data can bring greater understanding of your research and even open up new avenues to explore. This workshop will provide some pointers on creating data visualizations using Tableau.



to 16:00

Introduction to the UTM Library and UTL Services for Graduate Students

The UTM Library connects you to the world-class research collections you'll need during your graduate career. In this workshop, you'll get an overview of the resources and services the Library offers, including:

  • Finding and accessing library resources online and in-person
  • Connecting with research specialists & liaison librarians
  • Tools to help you manage datasets, citations, and more
  • Workshops to build your skills further


to 16:00

Copyright, Licensing, and Permissions - Part 2

Part 2 of this workshop will discuss challenges that we have gone through, as well as questions that you can bring to this workshop. You will learn about strategies and resources that are available to help you understand copyright better. Together, we will clear misconceptions around these complex issues. Send your questions in advance to Yayo Umetsubo, a Scholarly Communications Librarian!



to 15:30

Copyright, Licensing, and Permissions - Part 1

Part 1 gives you an introduction about copyright laws and discusses differences between ideas, facts, and works that are in the public domain, freely available on the Internet, and Open Access. 



to 15:30

Introduction to SimplyAnalytics

SimplyAnalytics is a powerful mapping, analytics, and data visualization tool that allows you to create interactive visualizations using extensive demographic, business, and marketing data. After this 1-hour workshop, you will be able to access and navigate this online resource and get started creating and exporting maps, charts, and comparison tables using thousands of Canadian and US data variables.



to 17:00

Making a Map with RStudio

This virtual hands-on workshop will introduce a few selected R packages (available in RStudio) for creating simple maps. The topics covered include installing R packages, writing and running commands from R Script, plotting data, plus adding headers, labels and a legend to creating a map layout for export.  This workshop is most suitable for novice to experienced R users who have never used the software before for mapping data. (This is NOT an "Introduction to R" workshop)



to 15:30

Citation Management with Zotero, Mendeley, and Refworks

Gathering and organizing citations of earlier published research can take up a large amount of your time as a graduate student. Ultimately, these citations (articles, books, websites, social media, etc) may prove to be vital for your projects, reviews, and original research, especially if you are asked to provide a literature review or a bibliography to support your work. Using a bibliographic management tool can allow you to quickly save and organize your citations into project folders that are easily accessible from both your computer and the Cloud. They can also help you automatically generate in-text citations and a bibliography from your collection of references in your choice of citation style. This session will provide an overview and demonstration of three popular bibliographic management tools: Zotero, Mendeley, and Refworks.



to 15:00

Visual Literacy: Interpreting and Evaluating Images (Maps, Charts, Diagrams, Photographs) for Research and Publishing

This 90-minute session covers a wide range of issues pertaining to using images (charts, maps, photographs, statistics) beyond teaching and study. The session will introduce required image and file specifications, ethical considerations in research, current publishing requirements in the humanities versus sciences concerning images, lab images and the copyright complexities when using your own images from onsite research, excavations, museums and other public or private locations.



to 14:30

Making a Map in RStudio

This virtual hands-on workshop will introduce a few selected R packages (available in RStudio) for creating simple maps. The topics covered include installing R packages, writing and running commands from R Script, plotting data, plus adding headers, labels and a legend to creating a map layout for export.  This workshop is most suitable for novice to experienced R users who have never used the software before for mapping data. (This is NOT an "Introduction to R" workshop)



to 15:30

Scrape Twitter Data with TWARC

Does your research require you to build an archive of Twitter data? In this workshop attendees will learn how to scrape tweets with the TWARC program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading tweets. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up Twitter data once it’s downloaded.



to 16:00

Search Google like a Pro

This hands-on workshop showcases tips and tricks to power up your research using the world’s most popular search engine.

We will take a quick look at how Google Search works and then explore Google’s advanced search features in depth. We’ll also ensure you know how to maximize your use of Google Scholar. We will discuss the strengths and limitations of Google and Google Scholar as research tools. Finally, we’ll highlight options for keeping up to date and learning more about Google and Google Scholar.

At the end of this workshop, you will be able to:

  • Use Google’s search operators and other limiters
  • Use Google Scholar more effectively
  • Identify when Google and Google Scholar are the right choice for your research
  • Identify resources for learning and keeping up with Google as a research tool


to 16:30

Research Networking on #AcademicTwitter

Interested in using Twitter to up your networking game and benefit your academic career? This hands-on session covers Twitter best practices and etiquette, hacks to find the right community, and other tips to maximize your social media use as a researcher. That next collaboration may be just around the corner!



to 13:00

Copyright, Licensing, and Permissions

Have you found copyright laws, fair dealing (Canada) and fair use (U.S.) confusing? Would you like to add a Creative Commons license to your work? Have you contacted copyright owners to obtain permission to reuse their work? Do you know when you would need to do so?

This session will discuss these and other challenges that we have gone through, as well as questions that you can bring to this workshop. You will learn about strategies and resources that are available to help you understand copyright better. Together, we will clear misconceptions around these complex issues. Bring your questions!



to 16:30

Scrape Instagram Data with Instagram-Scraper

Does your research require you to build an archive of Instagram data? In this workshop attendees will learn how to scrape Instagram posts with the Instagram-Scraper program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading posts. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up Instagram data once it’s downloaded.



to 16:00

Literature Synthesis Bootcamp- Part 3: Using COVIDENCE for Literature Screening

Once you have conducted your database searches and have an archive of records, you need to screen and appraise them. This session introduces you to COVIDENCE, a software solution available at UofT that simplifies this daunting process. After attending this session, you will be able to start working with COVIDENCE to expedite the screening and data extraction for your literature synthesis project.

Learning outcomes:

  • make a COVIDENCE account;
  • navigate the interface to upload your literature records and set up the screening;
  • practice creating forms based on inclusion – exclusion criteria, setting up risk of bias assessments, and extracting data.


to 15:00

Literature Synthesis Bootcamp-Part 2: Structured Searching

Now that you know what kind of literature synthesis project you will be working on, it’s time to practice searching. After attending this session, you will be able to select the appropriate databases and apply the structured search method in most search environments.

Learning outcomes:

  • translate your PICO or concept map into structured search statements;
  • apply structured search techniques in common database environments such as OVID, ProQuest, EBSCO, and the PubMed interface;
  • practice search translation and data export into citation managers


to 15:00

Literature Synthesis Bootcamp- Part 1: Systematic & Scoping Review Basics

Should you do a systematic or a scoping review? What is the difference? How do you start?

After attending this session, you will be able to answer these questions – and more – making it easier to plan your knowledge synthesis project.

Learning outcomes:

  • distinguish between the features of, and workflows in, different types of knowledge syntheses;
  • get started with protocols, reporting criteria and PRISMA flowchart;
  • apply research question and search building strategies such as PICO;
  • draft inclusion and exclusion criteria;


to 15:00

Unix and Git, Part 2: Introduction to Git

With this introduction to Git, we will go over the basics on Git and GitHub.  We will go over setting up a GitHub account, explaining basic commands like clone, add, and commit, setting up a repository on GitHub, and how to recover old versions of files.  Note, that participants should take Part 1: The Unix Shell, or already have experience using the Unix Shell.



to 16:30

Unix and Git, Part 1: The Unix Shell

The Unix shell is a powerful tool that allows people to do complex things with just a few keystrokes.  You can combine existing programs in different ways and automate repetitive tasks so you don’t need to type things over and over again.  This workshop will go over the basics of the Unix shell, starting with working with files and directories, using pipes and filters, and a little bit of shell scripting.



to 16:30

Automatically Download a Web Archive with Wget

Does your research require you to build an archive of data from public websites? In this workshop attendees will learn how to automatically download webpages with the wget program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading webpages. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up data once it’s downloaded.



to 16:00

Identifiers and Impact: Using ORCiD and Your Research Impact

Researcher identifiers are a simple and convenient way to ensure your work is searchable, properly cited, and can help you analyse your research impact.  In this workshop, learn about what researcher identifiers are, the benefits of having one, and how having one can impact your current and future research.   Attendees will also be guided through the process of signing up for an ORCiD account.



to 14:00

Creating Your Own Scholarly Edition

“A scholarly edition is an information resource which offers a scholarly enriched representation of primarily historical documents or texts” (Neuber, 2014). In this workshop, we will explore scholarly editing and attendees will learn how to create their own critical edition using online tools. No prior experience is needed.



to 16:00

Research Collaboration with Zotero and Hypothes.is.

Frustrated with tracking down your research group’s files in your email? This workshop will share two collaboration tools to streamline the activities of your research group:

  • Share your resource libraries + create group bibliographies with Zotero
  • Annotate websites, PDFs, and other documents as a group with Hypothes.is


to 15:00

Images: Finding and Using Images for Professional Research, Theses and Publishing

This 90-minute session covers a wide range of issues pertaining to using images (charts, maps, photographs, statistics) beyond teaching and study. The session will introduce required image and file specifications, ethical considerations in research, current publishing requirements in the humanities versus sciences concerning images, lab images and the copyright complexities when using your own images from onsite research, excavations, museums and other public or private locations.



to 17:30

Making a Map in RStudio

This virtual hands-on workshop will introduce a few selected R packages (available in RStudio) for creating simple maps. The topics covered include installing R packages, writing and running commands from R Script, plotting data, plus adding headers, labels and a legend to creating a map layout for export.  This workshop is most suitable for novice to experienced R users who have never used the software before for mapping data. (This is NOT an "Introduction to R" workshop)



to 15:00

Search Google like a Pro

This hands-on workshop showcases tips and tricks to power up your research using the world’s most popular search engine.

We will take a quick look at how Google Search works and then explore Google’s advanced search features in depth.  We’ll take a tour of Google Scholar and highlight other Google products for academic research.  The strengths and limitations of Google will also be discussed.

At the end of this workshop, you will be able to:

  • Use Google’s search operators and other limiters
  • Optimize the keyword strategies you use to search Google
  • Search for and by image
  • Use Google Scholar and other Google products more effectively
  • Identify resources for learning and keeping up with Google as a research tool


to 15:30

Literature Synthesis 3-Part Series (Bootcamp)- Part 3: Using COVIDENCE for Literature Screening

Once you have conducted your database searches and have an archive of records, you need to screen and appraise them. This session introduces you to COVIDENCE, a software solution available at UofT that simplifies this daunting process. After attending this session, you will be able to start working with COVIDENCE to expedite the screening and data extraction for your literature synthesis project.

Learning outcomes:

  • make a COVIDENCE account;
  • navigate the interface to upload your literature records and set up the screening;
  • practice creating forms based on inclusion – exclusion criteria, setting up risk of bias assessments, and extracting data.


to 12:00

Creating Your Own Scholarly Edition

“A scholarly edition is an information resource which offers a scholarly enriched representation of primarily historical documents or texts” (Neuber, 2014). In this workshop, we will explore scholarly editing and attendees will learn how to create their own critical edition using online tools. No prior experience is needed. 



to 15:30

Library 501 Literature Synthesis 3-Part Series (Bootcamp)-Part 2: Structured Searching

Now that you know what kind of literature synthesis project you will be working on, it’s time to practice searching. After attending this session, you will be able to select the appropriate databases and apply the structured search method in most search environments.

Learning outcomes:

  • translate your PICO or concept map into structured search statements;
  • apply structured search techniques in common database environments such as OVID, ProQuest, EBSCO, and the PubMed interface;
  • practice search translation and data export into citation managers


to 12:00

Literature Synthesis 3-Part Series (Bootcamp)- Part 1: Systematic & Scoping Review Basics

Should you do a systematic or a scoping review? What is the difference? How do you start?

After attending this session, you will be able to answer these questions – and more – making it easier to plan your knowledge synthesis project.

Learning outcomes:

  • distinguish between the features of, and workflows in, different types of knowledge syntheses;
  • get started with protocols, reporting criteria and PRISMA flowchart;
  • apply research question and search building strategies such as PICO;
  • draft inclusion and exclusion criteria;


to 12:00

Inoculate Yourself against COVID-19 Misinformation

How do you find authoritative information about COVID-19? What are the tips and tricks of the pros for avoiding misinformation while preserving a critical and inquiring attitude?

After attending this session, you will be able to answer these questions – and more – making it easier to survive the pandemic without drowning in disinformation.

Learning outcomes:

  • find primary sources on COVID-19 research
  • find pre-print and grey literature servers with the latest COVID-19 research
  • locate local government and public health COVID-19 resources and repositories
  • locate some scientific conversations critical of the official narrative
  • develop strategies for using this information critically


to 15:00

Scrape Twitter Data with TWARC

Does your research require you to build an archive of Twitter data? In this workshop attendees will learn how to scrape tweets with the TWARC program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading tweets. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up Twitter data once it’s downloaded. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all U of T affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Literature Synthesis Part 3: Using COVIDENCE for Literature Screening

Once you have conducted your database searches and have an archive of records, you need to screen and appraise them. This session introduces you to COVIDENCE, a software solution available at UofT that simplifies this daunting process. After attending this session, you will be able to start working with COVIDENCE to expedite the screening and data extraction for your literature synthesis project.

Learning outcomes:

  • make a COVIDENCE account;
  • navigate the interface to upload your literature records and set up the screening;
  • practice creating forms based on inclusion – exclusion criteria, setting up risk of bias assessments, and extracting data


to 15:00

Literature Synthesis Part 2: Structured Searching

Now that you know what kind of literature synthesis project you will be working on, it’s time to practice searching. After attending this session, you will be able to select the appropriate databases and apply the structured search method in most search environments.

Learning outcomes:

  • translate your PICO or concept map into structured search statements;
  • apply structured search techniques in common database environments such as OVID, ProQuest, EBSCO, and the PubMed interface;
  • practice search translation and data export into citation managers


to 15:00

Identifiers and Impact: Using ORCiD and Your Research Impact

Researcher identifiers are a simple and convenient way to ensure your work is searchable, properly cited, and can help you analyse your research impact.  In this workshop, learn about what researcher identifiers are, the benefits of having one, and how having one can impact your current and future research.   Attendees will also be guided through the process of signing up for an ORCiD account. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Theses: Writing, Finding, Obtaining and Using Graduate Theses

This session is focused on the existing resources for writing, publishing, finding, obtaining and using theses produced nationally and internationally for your research. The focus is primarily on the humanities, although several generic theses resources include humanities, social sciences and the sciences. Resources at the University of Toronto, in addition, to other resources in Canada, United States and Europe will be reviewed.



to 15:00

Literature Synthesis Part 1: Systematic & Scoping Review Basics

Should you do a systematic or a scoping review? What is the difference? How do you start?

After attending this session, you will be able to answer these questions – and more – making it easier to plan your knowledge synthesis project.

Learning outcomes:

  • distinguish between the features of, and workflows in, different types of knowledge syntheses;
  • get started with protocols, reporting criteria and PRISMA flowchart;
  • apply research question and search building strategies such as PICO;
  • draft inclusion and exclusion criteria;


to 15:00

Introduction to MATLAB

In this introduction to MATLAB, we will go over variables, operators, built-in functions, and accepting input in scripts.  We will also go over how to access the MATLAB from computers around campus. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Introduction to the Unity Editor and Making Games

Does your research require you to make a game or a digital storytelling experience? In this introductory workshop attendees will learn how to use the Unity Editor, import art assets, and create a mini-game. Attendees will also get a brief overview of game and story design and go through the process of building and releasing a game application. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 16:00

Images: Finding and Using Images for Professional Research, Theses and Publishing

This 90-minute session covers a wide range of issues pertaining to using images (charts, maps, photographs, statistics) beyond teaching and study. The session will introduce required image and file specifications, ethical considerations in research, current publishing requirements in the humanities versus sciences concerning images, and the copyright complexities when using your own images from on site research, excavations, museums and other public or private locations.



to 15:30

Coordinate Research with Discord, Zotero and Hypothes.is

Undertaking a group research project and tired of sifting through emails? This workshop will cover several tools you can use to share research resources and coordinate the work of your team members. Whether you’re a group of two or two hundred, you’ll learn how to streamline the research process and take advantage of working in this virtual environment:

  • Organize work and collaborate informally with Discord
  • Share your resource library with Zotero
  • Annotate PDFs and other documents as a group with Hypothes.is


to 15:00

Introduction to Git

With this introduction to Git, we will go over the basics on Git and GitHub.  We will go over setting up a GitHub account, explaining basic commands like clone, add, and commit, setting up a repository on GitHub, and how to recover old versions of files. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Scrape Instagram Data with Instagram-Scraper

Does your research require you to build an archive of Instagram data? In this workshop attendees will learn how to scrape Instagram posts with the Instagram-Scraper program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading posts. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up Instagram data once it’s downloaded. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Introduction to the Unix Shell

The Unix shell is a powerful tool that allows people to do complex things with just a few keystrokes.  You can combine existing programs in different ways and automate repetitive tasks so you don’t need to type things over and over again.  This workshop will go over the basics of the Unix shell, starting with working with files and directories, using pipes and filters, and a little bit of shell scripting. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Automatically Download a Web Archive with Wget

Does your research require you to build an archive of data from public websites? In this workshop attendees will learn how to automatically download webpages with the wget program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading webpages. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up data once it’s downloaded. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Introduction to Git

With this introduction to Git, we will go over the basics on Git and GitHub.  We will go over setting up a GitHub account, explaining basic commands like clone, add, and commit, setting up a repository on GitHub, and how to recover old versions of files. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Scrape Twitter Data with TWARC

Does your research require you to build an archive of Twitter data? In this workshop attendees will learn how to scrape tweets with the TWARC program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading tweets. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up Twitter data once it’s downloaded. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all U of T affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Join the Conversation: Research Networking on #AcademicTwitter

Interested in using Twitter to up your networking game and benefit your academic career? This hands-on session covers Twitter best practices and etiquette, hacks to find the right community, and other tips to make your time on social media more effective as a researcher. That next presentation or research project may be just around the corner! (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Introduction to the Unity Editor and Making Games

Does your research require you to make a game or a digital storytelling experience? In this introductory workshop attendees will learn how to use the Unity Editor, import art assets, and create a mini-game. Attendees will also get a brief overview of game and story design and go through the process of building and releasing a game application. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 16:00

Introduction to MATLAB

In this introduction to MATLAB, we will go over variables, operators, built-in functions, and accepting input in scripts.  We will also go over how to access the MATLAB from computers around campus. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Identifiers and Impact: Using ORCiD and Your Research Impact

Researcher identifiers are a simple and convenient way to ensure your work is searchable, properly cited, and can help you analyse your research impact.  In this workshop, learn about what researcher identifiers are, the benefits of having one, and how having one can impact your current and future research.   Attendees will also be guided through the process of signing up for an ORCiD account. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

Starting a Literature Synthesis: Systematic & Scoping Review Basics

Should you do a systematic or a scoping review? What is the difference? How do you start? After attending this session, you will be able to answer these questions – and more – making it easier to plan your knowledge synthesis project.

Learning outcomes:

  • distinguish between the features of, and workflows in, different types of knowledge syntheses;
  • apply research question and search building strategies such as PICO;
  • draft inclusion and exclusion criteria;
  • gain awareness of UofT’s new knowledge synthesis tool, Covidence.

(This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 16:00

Scrape Instagram Data with Instagram-Scraper

Does your research require you to build an archive of Instagram data? In this workshop attendees will learn how to scrape Instagram posts with the Instagram-Scraper program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading posts. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up Instagram data once it’s downloaded. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 16:00

Introduction to the Unix Shell

The Unix shell is a powerful tool that allows people to do complex things with just a few keystrokes.  You can combine existing programs in different ways and automate repetitive tasks so you don’t need to type things over and over again.  This workshop will go over the basics of the Unix shell, starting with working with files and directories, using pipes and filters, and a little bit of shell scripting. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 16:00

Automatically Download a Web Archive with Wget

Does your research require you to build an archive of data from public websites? In this workshop attendees will learn how to automatically download webpages with the wget program in your command line interface without going through the tedious process of manually downloading webpages. Attendees will also be guided through the process of cleaning up data once it’s downloaded. (This session is part of the UTM Library 501 program, but all UofT affiliated persons are welcome to attend).



to 15:00

ArcGIS Beginners: Sources and Steps for mapping out your research sites

Doing field research and need to make a map of your research site? Unsure where to find digital base maps or data to use with your research data. This session will provide you with everything you need to know to begin making professional looking maps for research purposes. 



to 17:00

Your Twitter ROI: Making the Most of Twitter in Academia

Looking to optimize your Twitter activity in order to effectively benefit your career? This hands-on session will introduce you to Twitter best practices, how to find online communities in your field, and how to get the most out of the time and effort you put in to using Twitter. Get your ideas out there and get recognized by utilizing these tips and tools!



to 17:00

Blogging, Publishing, and Impact: Going Beyond Tradition

No longer are traditional publishing avenues the sole way to disseminate your research ideas and outputs. Beyond books and journal articles, academics are now bringing their ideas to blogging, microblogging, and social media. Attend this session to learn about blogging in academia, open access publishing, metrics, and the ethical use of websites like Research Gate and Academia.edu, all through the lens of benefitting your research impact.



to 16:00

ArcGIS Beginners: Sources and Steps for mapping out your research sites

Doing field research and need to make a map of your research site? Unsure where to find digital base maps or data to use with your research data. This session will provide you with everything you need to know to begin making professional looking maps for research purposes. 



to 17:00

Blogging, Publishing, and Impact: Going Beyond Tradition

No longer are traditional publishing avenues the sole way to disseminate your research ideas and outputs. Beyond books and journal articles, academics are now bringing their ideas to blogging, microblogging, and social media. Attend this session to learn about blogging in academia, open access publishing, metrics, and the ethical use of websites like Research Gate and Academia.edu, all through the lens of benefitting your research impact.



to 16:00

Your Twitter ROI: Making the Most of Twitter in Academia

Looking to optimize your Twitter activity in order to effectively benefit your career? This hands-on session will introduce you to Twitter best practices, how to find online communities in your field, and how to get the most out of the time and effort you put in to using Twitter. Get your ideas out there and get recognized by utilizing these tips and tools!



to 16:00