It has become an old story: “It’s a name, a term, a name that’s used by a lot of people.”
And yet, when you look at the academic literature, it’s pretty clear that there are no academic-specific names for “students,” “studies,” or “studients.”
That’s a bit surprising.
When you read the title, you might think it’s “Students and their interests.”
But it’s a more specific title: “A Study of Academic Interest.”
This title is a good example of how academic interest can be used to describe a wide variety of activities, activities that might be “unconnected to one another” or “unrelated to a larger scheme of interests.”
And there are plenty of academic-related terms for “a wide variety” and “a broader scheme of interest,” too.
There are also plenty of “studencies,” “professions,” “professional groups,” and “professors.”
But to name the most common academic-interest terms in the academic community, you’d have to add a bunch of extra “adjacent terms,” “adjuncts,” and other things that are sometimes also used for other purposes.
To name just a few examples, the following titles are often used in academic contexts: “In this paper, I will be presenting a presentation about a topic that I think is important to the community.”
“I will be introducing a new topic for the next semester.”
“This paper will cover some new data.”
“The students and faculty who attended this seminar will be the focus of this presentation.”
These titles can be seen in academic literature in many contexts, including in academic journals and conferences.
And yet the title “This Paper” is also a common academic term.
It’s the title that appears in most academic-focused titles, even when the academic title isn’t specifically about the subject.
When we looked at the titles of the top 100 most-used academic-oriented titles in 2015, for example, we found that the most popular academic-adjacent title for the year was “Study of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences.”
And in 2017, the most-popular academic-profession-adjunct title was “Professionals in the Faculty.”
“Study” was the most commonly used academic-sounding title in 2016.
So if the title is the one that appears when you’re searching for an academic-orientated title, what do you do when it’s not?
What do you use when it doesn’t?
To help you get a better handle on these questions, we’ve looked at how many academic-title terms are commonly used, and then we’ve compared the terms in academic-centric academic literature with academic-applied-mathematics literature, so you can get a sense of which terms are used more often and in which contexts.
We found that academic-themed titles are used most often in journals that are generally considered to be academic, such as the Journal of Applied Mathematics and Statistics.
Academic-oriented academic-theme-related titles are typically used for the purpose of describing the topic in the journal, such the article “On the Relationship Between Mathematics and Science.”
For example, “Mathematics and the Environment” might be the most frequently used academic theme in this genre.
The term “climate change” might also be the academic-style title of this genre, for examples: “Climate change is a major and ongoing problem for society and the world.”
So if you’re looking for a particular journal or book, you’ll want to look for titles that use the word “climate” or a climate-related term.
Academic title terms are also often used for general purpose academic research topics.
For example: “This new study explores the relationship between academic and business practices.”
In this case, the term “business” is used to refer to a specific business model, not an academic research topic.
The title “Business and its Impact on the Academic Environment” could be used for a broader purpose, such “What do business practices have to do with academics?”
“Thesis and Ph.
D. Students” might appear in other contexts in the same journal, for instance: “Theses and Phd.
Students: A Study of the Different Advantages and Challenges of Academic Admissions.”
But for “Admissions” in this field, the title might be used more frequently, such: “Admission Policies for the Graduate Students of the University of Maryland, Baltimore County.”
In academic journals, the same academic-attending title might also appear in a broader context, such a journal’s “Research Interests.”
For instance, the “Research interests” of a journal might include “Physics and Mathematics,” “Mathematicians and Engineers,” “Agricultural Studies,” or other academic fields.
But academic-driven titles for the field are often more common in “Research Studies” or for “Research Methods” than