What is a literature review?

A literature review is a description of the literature relevant to a particular field or topic. It gives an overview of what has been said, who the key writers are, what are the prevailing theories and hypotheses, what questions are being asked, and what methods and methodologies are appropriate and useful. As such, it is not in itself primary research, but rather it reports on other findings.


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Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Reviews and Meta-Analyses
PRISMA is an evidence-based minimum set of items for reporting in systematic reviews and meta-analyses. PRISMA focuses on the reporting of reviews evaluating randomized trials, but can also be used as a basis for reporting systematic reviews of other types of research, particularly evaluations of interventions.

Who should use PRISMA?

  • Authors: PRISMA aims to help authors improve the reporting of systematic reviews and meta-analyses.
  • Journal Peer reviewers and editors: PRISMA may also be useful for critical appraisal of published systematic reviews, although it is not a quality assessment instrument to gauge the quality of a systematic review.

More, klik http://www.prisma-statement.org/
SLR Video
Systematic Literature Review
What are systematic reviews?
Conducting a Systematic Literature Review
Writing A Systematic Literature Review
Systematic Review
5 Video SLR
Workshop "How to Conduct Systematic Review for Beginner"
The Steps of a Systematic Review
Intro to Systematic Reviews & Meta-Analyses
  1. How To Do A Systematic Literature Review In Nursing: a Step-By-Step Guide
  2. The Literature Review: Six Steps to Success
  3. Doing Your Literature Review: Traditional and Systematic Techniques