One of the most important skills that librarians can help students learn in school is how to organize their research and thinking.
One of the most important skills that librarians can help students learn in school is how to organize their research and thinking so that they can approach future projects in a similarly systemic fashion. This is easier said than done, but here’s where Weava comes in as the perfect all-in-one research organization tool. Proven to be an invaluable study tool, Weava is already used by more than 50 K12 institutions and more than 200 universities, including Brown, Yale, Princeton, and Harvard, among many others.
Trusted by Teachers
Hear why these educators use Weava in their classrooms to teach their students how to structure their thinking and how to approach the research process:
“It’s a one-stop-shop for being able to take a research topic, then conceptualize your thinking structure, take resources and put them into the structure, and synthesize those resources, all in one place.”
“The old way of doing traditional research papers was so cumbersome that we needed something to reinvent the process.”
How Weava helps
Weava enables users to highlight, annotate, organize and cite information from PDFs, websites and more. (For more detailed information of Weava’s various features and how to use them, click here) Most importantly, Weava is excellent for teaching students how to structure their thinking and research process.
Weava encourages students to first think about how they are going to organize their research, because as they accumulate more highlights, Weava makes it intuitive to create different folders and subfolders to sort the information into, as well as to use different colored highlights for different types of information.
Now, instead of accumulating countless open tabs and bookmarks, students can collect the most relevant information from their various sources and see it all in one place, organized into sections and by colored highlights.