Defines the five common parts of a critique essay and provides a formula for completing each part.
Views: 339189 David Taylor
This is our assignment video. It is about the understanding of content analysis. Please do watch this video and give us a LIKE. Your LIKE is so important for us. Our grade are depend on your LIKE !!!-- COACH : Sir Lai Che Ching @ Abd Latif , AK30703 Public Relations Research
Views: 5947 lai ting wong
My first Analysing Argument tutorial with you! Just like my tutoring sessions, I've analysed an article with you - focusing today on identifying techniques, explaining what these techniques mean, and how they have an effect on the reader. If you're interested in my online course: 🎥 How to achieve A+ in Language Analysis online course | Watch sample videos | http://bit.ly/languageanalysis (link includes a 15% off coupon) Link to Truancy article (scroll to the bottom of the paper): http://bit.ly/2DM75jK Link to Truancy annotations: http://bit.ly/2AtusMl // related content (all updated for Analysing Argument) The Ultimate Guide To VCE Language Analysis: http://bit.ly/2WCBbfS Why your Language Analysis doesn’t score as well as it should: http://bit.ly/2DIDgjY Quick Tips to Ace Language Analysis: http://bit.ly/2DIDgjY How to structure a Language Analysis for two or more texts: http://bit.ly/2tmZosm 195 Language Analysis Tones: http://bit.ly/2ptjX3W // R E S O U R C E S 💌 Join the #lisasstudyguides mailing list | http://bit.ly/maillisasstudyguides 📚 Ultimate VCE English Study Guide | Written by me! | http://bit.ly/ultimateenglishpack 💫 Private Tutoring for VCE students | Want me to be your tutor? | http://bit.ly/privatevcetutoring 🎥 How to achieve A+ in Language Analysis online course | Watch sample videos | http://bit.ly/languageanalysis // F O L L O W ▸ blog | http://bit.ly/bloglisasstudyguides ▸ instagram | http://instagram.com/lisasstudyguides ▸ facebook | http://facebook.com/vcestudyguides // C O N T A C T M E 💌 [email protected] 📮 Lisa's Study Guides PO BOX 2036 Forest Hill 3131 VIC // A B O U T Hi! I'm Lisa and I make English interesting, relevant, and do I dare say - FUN! English is a subject we all have to study at some point, why not turn it into something much more than just a chore? Follow me and learn how to be successful in high school English while actually enjoying yourself! Subscribe to Lisa's Study Guides to get inspired by new videos weekly! http://bit.ly/sublisasstudyguides // C R E D I T S Alex Tran (video editor)
Views: 21185 Lisa's Study Guides
This video introduces students to the process of analyzing several primary-source documents to answer DBQ-style case study questions like “Should the British Parliament repeal the Stamp Act?” or “Is Germany to blame for the start of World War I?” Students learn how to assess and connect quotations from multiple documents and use them as evidence in answering case study investigations about historical issues. If you want the whole experience, explore 42 content-rich case study analysis activities in Curriculum Pathways’ free Document Analysis Series for U.S. History (https://www.sascurriculumpathways.com/portal/#info/1767) , World History (https://www.sascurriculumpathways.com/portal/#info/1768) , and Civics & Economics (https://www.sascurriculumpathways.com/portal/#info/1769). Available at no cost, SAS® Curriculum Pathways® provides interactive, standards-based resources in the core disciplines (English language arts, mathematics, science, social studies, Spanish) for traditional, virtual, and home schools. SAS focuses on topics where doing, seeing, and listening provide information and encourage insights in ways conventional methods cannot. Visit https://www.sascurriculumpathways.com. Copyright © 2015 SAS Institute Inc., Cary, NC, USA, All Rights Reserved
Views: 15103 Curriculum Pathways
Poetry Analysis Support: https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/poetry-analysis-support-essay-writing-template-sentence-starters-annotation-prompts-12034083 How to analyse a poem – in six steps: https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/how-to-analyse-a-poem-11494512 Analysing a poem can be tricky. Before you analyse a poem in detail, it is important to read through the poem several times. Try to read the poem aloud, because poems can often have a range of sound devices that can alter the poem's meaning. Once you've read through the poem, you can start analysing the poem's content. Here are six steps to help you to analyse a poem: Step 1: Subject. What is the poem about and why? Step 2: Theme. What are the recurring ideas and topics? Step 3: Tone. How would you describe the mood of the language? Step 4: Imagery. What literary devices are used and what do they signify? Step 5: Form. Why the poet has chosen this structure? Step 6: Feeling. What are the different emotions being conveyed? How do you analyse a poem? The prompts are a supportive tool, intended to encourage further analysis and interpretation. If you found this helpful, you may wish to check out Poetry Essay app. It provides you with a range of writing frames to help you stich a poetry essay together. Alternatively, please visit poetryessay.co.uk for some other free resources – such as posters, poetry annotations and planning templates – to assist your analysis of poetry. Poetry Essay app unfortunately is no longer supported, since iOS 11. For daily poetry news and essay support, please visit: http://www.poetryessay.co.uk
Views: 125723 Poetry Essay
This is a part of lecture presented by Mrs. Tripti Saini, Asst. Professor of Biyani Girls B.Ed. College. The video is about Content analysis. Content Analysis is a process by which teacher make the teaching content easy for the students. For good content analysis a teacher needs some basic things such as teaching material, teaching method, teaching aid etc.
Views: 19884 Guru Kpo
Coding your qualitative data, whether that is interview transcripts, surveys, video, or photographs, is a subjective process. So how can you know when you are doing it well? We give you some basic tips.
Views: 77421 Mod•U: Powerful Concepts in Social Science
This is a short practical guide to Qualitative Data Analysis
Views: 137935 James Woodall
The content applies to qualitative data analysis in general. Do not forget to share this Youtube link with your friends. The steps are also described in writing below (Click Show more): STEP 1, reading the transcripts 1.1. Browse through all transcripts, as a whole. 1.2. Make notes about your impressions. 1.3. Read the transcripts again, one by one. 1.4. Read very carefully, line by line. STEP 2, labeling relevant pieces 2.1. Label relevant words, phrases, sentences, or sections. 2.2. Labels can be about actions, activities, concepts, differences, opinions, processes, or whatever you think is relevant. 2.3. You might decide that something is relevant to code because: *it is repeated in several places; *the interviewee explicitly states that it is important; *you have read about something similar in reports, e.g. scientific articles; *it reminds you of a theory or a concept; *or for some other reason that you think is relevant. You can use preconceived theories and concepts, be open-minded, aim for a description of things that are superficial, or aim for a conceptualization of underlying patterns. It is all up to you. It is your study and your choice of methodology. You are the interpreter and these phenomena are highlighted because you consider them important. Just make sure that you tell your reader about your methodology, under the heading Method. Be unbiased, stay close to the data, i.e. the transcripts, and do not hesitate to code plenty of phenomena. You can have lots of codes, even hundreds. STEP 3, decide which codes are the most important, and create categories by bringing several codes together 3.1. Go through all the codes created in the previous step. Read them, with a pen in your hand. 3.2. You can create new codes by combining two or more codes. 3.3. You do not have to use all the codes that you created in the previous step. 3.4. In fact, many of these initial codes can now be dropped. 3.5. Keep the codes that you think are important and group them together in the way you want. 3.6. Create categories. (You can call them themes if you want.) 3.7. The categories do not have to be of the same type. They can be about objects, processes, differences, or whatever. 3.8. Be unbiased, creative and open-minded. 3.9. Your work now, compared to the previous steps, is on a more general, abstract level. You are conceptualizing your data. STEP 4, label categories and decide which are the most relevant and how they are connected to each other 4.1. Label the categories. Here are some examples: Adaptation (Category) Updating rulebook (sub-category) Changing schedule (sub-category) New routines (sub-category) Seeking information (Category) Talking to colleagues (sub-category) Reading journals (sub-category) Attending meetings (sub-category) Problem solving (Category) Locate and fix problems fast (sub-category) Quick alarm systems (sub-category) 4.2. Describe the connections between them. 4.3. The categories and the connections are the main result of your study. It is new knowledge about the world, from the perspective of the participants in your study. STEP 5, some options 5.1. Decide if there is a hierarchy among the categories. 5.2. Decide if one category is more important than the other. 5.3. Draw a figure to summarize your results. STEP 6, write up your results 6.1. Under the heading Results, describe the categories and how they are connected. Use a neutral voice, and do not interpret your results. 6.2. Under the heading Discussion, write out your interpretations and discuss your results. Interpret the results in light of, for example: *results from similar, previous studies published in relevant scientific journals; *theories or concepts from your field; *other relevant aspects. STEP 7 Ending remark Nb: it is also OK not to divide the data into segments. Narrative analysis of interview transcripts, for example, does not rely on the fragmentation of the interview data. (Narrative analysis is not discussed in this tutorial.) Further, I have assumed that your task is to make sense of a lot of unstructured data, i.e. that you have qualitative data in the form of interview transcripts. However, remember that most of the things I have said in this tutorial are basic, and also apply to qualitative analysis in general. You can use the steps described in this tutorial to analyze: *notes from participatory observations; *documents; *web pages; *or other types of qualitative data. STEP 8 Suggested reading Alan Bryman's book: 'Social Research Methods' published by Oxford University Press. Steinar Kvale's and Svend Brinkmann's book 'InterViews: Learning the Craft of Qualitative Research Interviewing' published by SAGE. Text and video (including audio) © Kent Löfgren, Sweden
Views: 766283 Kent Löfgren
If you are having troubles with your research paper, I might have a solution for you. My full course "Research Methods for Business Students" is available on Udemy. Here you can also submit YOUR questions to me and receive FEEDBACK ON YOUR PAPER! As you are my students, the course is only for 9.99 USD with following link: https://www.udemy.com/research-methods-for-business-students/?couponCode=RESEARCH_METHODS_1
Views: 78695 MeanThat
Qualitative research is a strategy for systematic collection, organization, and interpretation of phenomena that are difficult to measure quantitatively. Dr. Leslie Curry leads us through six modules covering essential topics in qualitative research, including what it is qualitative research and how to use the most common methods, in-depth interviews and focus groups. These videos are intended to enhance participants' capacity to conceptualize, design, and conduct qualitative research in the health sciences. Welcome to Module 5. Bradley EH, Curry LA, Devers K. Qualitative data analysis for health services research: Developing taxonomy, themes, and theory. Health Services Research, 2007; 42(4):1758-1772. Learn more about Dr. Leslie Curry http://publichealth.yale.edu/people/leslie_curry.profile Learn more about the Yale Global Health Leadership Institute http://ghli.yale.edu
Views: 171932 YaleUniversity
Looks at a range of issues that need thinking about when writing up qualitative research. These include: getting started, free-writing, organization – chronological, thematic etc. – focus, drop files, getting feedback, details, tightening up, style, conclusions and editing. This was a lecture given to postgraduate (graduate) students at the University of Huddersfield as part of a course on Qualitative Data Analysis. To learn more about social research methods you might be interested in this new, inexpensive, postgraduate, distance learning course: MSc Social Research and Evaluation. The course is delivered entirely via the Internet. http://sre.hud.ac.uk/ Becker, H. S. (1986). Writing for Social Scientists: How to Start and Finish your Thesis, Book or Article. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press. Elbow, P. (1981) Writing with Power: Techniques for Mastering the Writing Process. New York: Oxford University Press Wolcott, H. F. (2009) Writing up qualitative research (3rd ed.). Newbury Park, Calif. ; London: Sage.
Views: 45720 Graham R Gibbs
Please watch: "This Happens to Stretch Marks When You Eat These 10 Foods - Foods to Eat to Get Rid of Stretch Marks" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I-Q56qM3aqY --~-- http://www.waysandhow.com Subscribe to Waysandhow: https://goo.gl/RK2SbN Research paper writing tips, step by step tutorial and tips on how to write a research paper fast. Through the course of school, and sometimes your career, you have to write a research paper at one time or another. Usually you know enough about what to write; however, writing is seldom anyone's favorite way to spend time. In the pileup of work, writing often sinks to the bottom of priorities. At crunch time, you then need to double up in your efforts to make the deadline. Only the knowledge of how to write a research paper fast can save you. Waysandhow. ---------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Google+: https://plus.google.com/+waysandhow Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/waysandhow/ Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/waysandhow/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/waysandhow
Views: 532942 WaysAndHow
What is the first step of research paper writing? Preparing an outline for the paper. If you have a research outline ready before writing, you will be able to effectively organize and present all the information and ideas you collected during your research. A research outline will also help you write in a clear, organized manner without missing anything. This video shows you how you can create an outline for a research paper that follows an IMRAD (Introduction, Methods, Results, Discussion, and Conclusion) structure. For more manuscript writing and submission tips, visit: . Visit Editage Insights today: http://www.editage.com/insights/tips-on-effective-use-of-tables-and-figures-in-research-papers
Views: 199915 Editage Insights
This Lecture talks about Qualitative Research (Content Analysis)
Views: 18058 cec
In qualitative research, a "code" is the most basic building block. But what can a code look like, and how do you use it? We explain. See our other modules on many related topics at Mod-U: https://modu.ssri.duke.edu
Views: 45396 Mod•U: Powerful Concepts in Social Science
Presented by Imelda McDermott and Jonathan Hammond. Although discourse analysis has gained popularity in social research, there has been less attention on linguistic analysis of texts. Text analysis is an essential part of discourse analysis and this kind of ‘micro’ analysis provides a valuable supplement to other methods of analysis. This session showed examples of how to analyse both spoken (interviews) and written (policy documents) texts.
Views: 11233 methodsMcr
This video presents a "formula" for writing qualitative findings paragraphs in research reports. It presents the Setup-Quote-Comment model (SQC).
I am going to show you how to captivate your reader so your paper or proposal will be the absolute best. In this video I am going to talk about making the research problem clear. If you are watching this, you probably already know that you need a problem statement. But did you know that articulating your problem statement may actually be the most important step for justifying your research purpose? ~~~~ References Annersten, M., & Wredling, R. (2006). How to write a research proposal. European Diabetes Nursing, 3(2), 102-5. Colling, J. (2003). Demystifying nursing research. Demystifying nursing research: defining the problem to be studied. Urologic Nursing 23, no. 3: 225-226. Creswell, J. W., & Poth, C. N. (2018). Qualitative inquiry and research design: Choosing among five approaches. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. LoBiondo-Wood, G., Haber, J., Cameron, C., & Singh, M.D. (2013). Nursing research in Canada: Methods, critical appraisal, and utilization (3rd Edition). Toronto, Canada: Mosby/Elsevier. Merrill, K. C. (2011). Developing an effective quantitative research proposal. Journal of Infusion Nursing, 34(3), 181-186. DOI: 10.1097/NAN.0b013e3182117204 Siedlecki, S. (2008). Making a difference through research. AORN Journal, 88(5), 716-6+. doi:10.1016/j.aorn.2008.07.023 ~~~~ Clearly articulating the gap in current knowledge logically leads the reader to how your study will contribute to existing knowledge. This gap is broken down in the background section by critiquing previous research, but you also need to make sure you explicitly outline the gap in a problem statement. Your goal is to make it clear enough that anyone will see the problem the way you do. Make sure you understand what the problem is before you start to write. In order to create a logical argument to study an issue you need to know what the problem is. Your problem should be interesting, clinically significant and feasible. If you aren’t sure what the problem is talk to people in the field because they are the best position to identify meaningful issues in need of study and ask important questions that will impact outcomes. If you pick a problem that aligns with the needs of an organisation or funding agency you are more likely to get funding. ... A general problem statement should be found in the introduction section of a paper. Tell the reader why the topic matters. This statement will lead to the background or literature review, which examines the scope and magnitude of the issue in more detail. The purpose of placing a problem statement in the introduction section of your paper is to catch the reader’s attention early. Your teacher may call this part of the paper or proposal the significance of the issue. ... Before you state the problem you should start by recapping what you just told the reader the current state of knowledge is about your topic within your discipline. Think of this sentence as the lead-in to the problem. Now comes the critical step of articulating the problem that your study will then help to solve. The actual problem statement serves as a clear transition from the literature review to the study purpose. Your purpose or research question will help to solve your problem. Therefore the problem statement and research purpose need to support each other. By the time the reader reaches your purpose they should already have an idea what it will be and know why it is an important. It is also helpful to state the consequences of either filling or not filling the gap in knowledge. If you establish the importance of the issue for your audience here your proposal will be more likely to get the attention of other researchers, key stakeholders or funding agencies. ... Articulating the problem statement is a difficult task. Like the purpose, you should revisit, critique and revise it several times throughout your proposal or paper writing process. Every time you make a decision about the study ask yourself if what you are doing helps to solve your problem and answer your question. ~~~~ http://youstudynursing.com/ Research eBook on Amazon: http://amzn.to/1hB2eBd Check out the links below and SUBSCRIBE for more youtube.com/user/NurseKillam For help with Research - Get my eBook "Research terminology simplified: Paradigms, axiology, ontology, epistemology and methodology" here: http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00GLH8R9C Related Videos: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLs4oKIDq23AcDWoE3fxbfd37_NXSEDq5w Connect with me on Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/youstudynursing https://www.facebook.com/NursesDeservePraise Twitter: @NurseKillam https://twitter.com/NurseKillam Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/laura.killam LinkedIn: http://ca.linkedin.com/in/laurakillam
Views: 72055 NurseKillam
A lecture given by Dr Victoria Clarke at the University the West of England, Bristol, UK, in November 2017. The lecture is entitled "Thematic analysis: What is it, when is it useful, and what does 'best practice' look like?" In this hour lecture, Victoria Clarke maps out different approaches to thematic analysis, and different conceptualisations of the 'theme', addresses common misconceptions and confusions about thematic analysis, and highlights the flexibility thematic analysis offers the qualitative researcher. Victoria Clarke is co-author with Virginia Braun of the highly cited paper 'Using Thematic Analysis in Psychology' (2006), and is widely regarded as a leading authority on thematic analysis.
Views: 26616 Victoria Clarke
Learn how to use NVivo's text analysis features to help you identify themes and explore the use of language in your project. For more information about NVivo visit: http://bit.ly/sQbS3m
Views: 110064 NVivo by QSR
A Literature Review is an objective, concise, critical summary of published research literature relevant to a topic being researched in an article. The two most common types of literature reviews found in journals are those introducing research articles (studies and surveys) and stand-alone literature analyses. They differ in their scope, length, and specific purpose. This video provides a detailed explanation of what do include, what not to include, how to structure, and how to compose a literature review from start to finish. Related YouTube videos: "How to Write a Research Paper Introduction" (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FTC-5P1VFFU) "Which Verb Tenses to Use in a Research Paper" (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gcuL_IaRtXc) "How to Write an Abstract for a Research Paper" (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JMEnRBss6V4) "How to Write a Research Paper Title" (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fl1q-I3bE0c) Wordvice Resources Page "Useful Phrases for Academic Writing" (https://wordvice.com/useful-phrases-for-writing-academic-papers/) "Common Transition Terms in Academic Paper" (https://wordvice.com/common-transition-terms-used-in-academic-papers/) "Active and Passive Voice in Research Papers" (https://wordvice.com/video-should-i-use-active-or-passive-voice-in-a-research-paper/) "100+ Verbs That Will Make Your Research Writing Amazing" (https://wordvice.com/recommended-verbs-for-research-writing/) "Tips for Paraphrasing in Research Papers" (https://wordvice.com/a-guide-to-paraphrasing-in-research-papers-apa-ama/) External Resources University of Minnesota. "Guidelines for Writing a Literature Review." (http://www.duluth.umn.edu/~hrallis/guides/researching/litreview.html) The UNC Writing Center. "Literature Reviews." (https://writingcenter.unc.edu/tips-and-tools/literature-reviews/) Wordvice offers editing services in several languages and countries: ENGLISH: https://www.wordvice.com KOREA: https://www.essayreview.co.kr JAPAN: https://www.wordvice.jp CHINA: https://www.wordvice.cn TAIWAN: https://www.wordvice.com.tw TURKEY: https://www.wordvice.com.tr
Views: 43116 Wordvice Editing Service