Your research has value, both to you as an individual and to other researchers in your field. You may be graded on your work, receive course credit for it, or fulfill a graduation requirement. Sharing your research also helps you build a reputation in your field. Sharing your research helps you meet other people interested in the same topic. Sharing your research helps you get feedback. Other researchers learn and get ideas for their own research.
You can share your results in several ways. You can use more than one way to share your results. Common ways to share your results include:
You can find other ways to share your results too. Ask your professor or your thesis advisor for advice.
Cassuto, L. (2011, July 24). It's a thesis, not a book. Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved from https://www.chronicle.com/article/Its-a-Dissertation-Not-a/128365
Gurman, D. & Brunner, M. (2015). Dissertation to book: Successful open access outreach to graduate students. Journal of Library Innovation, 6(1), 40-59. Retrieved from https://sites.google.com/site/journaloflibraryinnovation/vol-6-no-1-2015 .
Jackson, G. (2013, May 3.) Thesis vs. book [web log comment]. Retrieved from https://gettingpublished.wordpress.com/2013/05/13/thesis-vs-book/
Science Publishing Group. (n.d.) From dissertation to book. Retrieved from http://www.sciencepublishinggroup.com/book/fromdissertationtobook