I authored a series of three articles that were published in the same source over the course of a month or so. Each article has the same title with a different subtitle. Due to the identical titles, I find that the publications look somewhat awkward when listed separately on my CV:

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet: Quot tota id pri. Research Institute Magazine, Nov. 30, 2017.

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet: Ne vim delenit laoreet dissentias. Research Institute Magazine, Nov. 16, 2017.

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet: Id cum fugit voluptua voluptatum. Research Institute Magazine, Nov. 1, 2017.

Is there an elegant way to group them? To my surprise, I have not found this issue addressed elsewhere.

I’ve tried reading several guides on how to search in databases to get the relevant information that I’m seeking, either is my topic hard to find articles on or I guess it doesn’t exist many.
Anyway I thought I’d give it a shot here to see if you guys could help me get relevant search-results for what I’m searching for.

Basically I have the idea of doing a bachelor degree work on the topic “How is data backups being handled at municipalities?” where I want to get in contact with IT-responsible people working at municipality offices around the region where I live to answer the research question.

The work requires me to find scientific work/ articles that relates to this subject to explore what has been done before me in the area which I wish to study.

How would I go on about finding scientific work/ articles about the subject that I wish to study.

Basically how do I search databases in the most efficient way to find earlier articles relating to my subject?

Any help and advice is appreciated.

I am currently a master student at university A after having done my bachelor at university B. The class sizes are small in this field, so I am quite close to teachers at both universities. I want my old teacher at university B to be my advisor in my future PhD, because the research I intend to do fits slightly better with his own work, and he will be much better at advising me with other directions of research (based on my experiences so far). However, my current teacher has a lot of knowledge in some subfield which will be relevant for at least part of the research project, so my intended advisor and I would like him to be participating as co-advisor.

How do I tell my current teacher I want him to be co-advisor? I think he expects to be my main advisor and obviously want to remain on good terms.

Note: I have seen How do I tell my current research advisor I want to work in a related field with another professor?, but I feel this is a more complicated situation since I still want my current teacher to participate in the project.

I am a masters student in one of the Swizz federal institutes. There is a professor I wish to work under as a PhD student after my masters. In fact, this was the entire reason I decided to join the masters program in this institute. After coming here, I did a semester-long project with this professor and took a course under the professor.

I think I did well in the project. Although I did not do anything original, I read a lot of difficult things and made a nice report. I asked the professor if there is a research position that I can apply to and continue working for the coming semester (it is very rare to get research positions in pure mathematics as a student) and I was told that it may be possible and more will be informed in a week.

However, this week the final exam of the course that I had taken under this professor was scheduled and I am not too hopeful about the performance in the exam (I think it was mostly because I spent too much time in the project and spent less time in my coursework). This professor is famous and can easily get students more capable than me.

Do you think I should write an email to the professor apologizing and explaining about this? What should I say?

I am a postdoctoral research fellow and recently I got offer for aP position. I am leaving the postdoc position before the completion of contract. My postdoc supervisor is saying that after joining the aP position whenever I publish the research work, which I started in his lab, should include funds acknowledgment of his lab and that he should be the corresponding author.
I worked in his lab for just 5 months and I already submitted to SCI journal articles in Q1 level. A week ago I shared my preliminary work which will take another 5-6 months to be ready for submission. In this case I will be spending 90% of time on this topic after leaving postdoc position, why should I add him as corresponding author and why should I add his dictated funding acknowledgment?
Is it ethical to make such demands?

Google Scholar allows any user to show her/his co-authors in the personal profile page.

However, it is not clear how a researcher should “manage” such co-authors.
What should I do when, for instance, I have too many co-authors?
Should I only display co-authors that are working (or have worked) often and strictly with me?
Or should I display as many co-authors as possible, e.g. for SEO reasons? Or, perhaps, should I select only the most cited co-authors that I have?

Which is the best way to manage such feature in Google Scholar? And, of course, why?