¶ … academic or scholarly writing. The biggest thing is the professionalism that goes into the work.. A good piece of scholarly writing requires that the researcher has developed genuine scholarship in the field. It is the knowledge and quality of the research that determines whether something is scholarly writing or not, not the quality of writing. So basically, you need to start by learning as much as you can about the subject, approaching your research from a number of different angles. That also means using the best sources.
Source are important. Generally, sources are academic in nature themselves. You can make exceptions where data are concerned -- an economist or archaeologist will use primary source data for example, but you must build everything around research and scholarly work that has been peer reviewed. The key to the peer review system is that the author of the work has it reviewed by others who are deemed to be experts in their fields. As a consequence, the work will have passed the test of peer review whereby its contents are agreed upon to be meritorious in the field. This practice should weed out bad research that was conducted in a sloppy manner, or poor interpretations by the authors of the research that they already have.
In general, a source for academic research will either by a primary source (the data being analyzed) or it will be peer-reviewed. Peer reviewed sources have gone through the process of peer review specifically to ensure that they are of a high level of quality and that the contribute to the scholarly discourse on the subject. Sources that are not peer reviewed have not been subject to this scrutiny, and therefore are not guaranteed to be of a high standard -- indeed many such sources are nowhere near a high standard. The ultimate objective of peer review is to ensure that the knowledge about a subject matter is as rigorous and accurate as possible. This is why you only use the data that you gather, and the peer reviewed sources relating to your subject matter, in order to produce scholarly research.
Phase 4, Discussion Board 2
There are several sections...
These include the topic overview/background, the research question and the conceptual framework. Most of the sections in Chapter 1 are fairly straightforward. By the time that you are ready to write the research, you already know the research question, and can provide a basic overview of the topic. So you are just writing out things that are more or less factual and that you already know.
Maybe the most challenging section will be the conceptual framework, of these three. This section is perhaps a bit more abstract. The literature review covers this in more detail, but with a subject matter like management one of the biggest issues is that it encompasses so many threads of research. In my case, we have not-for-profit management, organizational change, and a few others that are involved. There's organizational psychology, there's sociology. My research draws bits and pieces from all of these things. So it will be a challenge to explain, in short form, all of the different concepts that are at work in this section. For this type of research, there are no quick and easy answers. The literature review provides a much better framework for delving into all of the underlying concepts, so I am concerned that this section will be difficult to get right, because of all the different variables at play. Explaining the conceptual framework succinctly will not be easy.
Phase 4, Discussion Board 3
Chapter 3 is the methodology section of the paper, and this again has several sections. These include the data collection, the data analysis, and a bunch of things that do not apply…
That responsibility is of the school -- to ensure that the adult citizens so needed by contemporary society are produced by the school system -- those individuals being responsible for their views and able to analyze and synergize information so they may "vote intelligently." For Dewey, the central tendency of individuals was to act appropriately to perpetuate the "good and just" society (Tozer, 2008). This of course set the stage
Academic Profile of Home Schooling - a Case Study Home Schooling vs. Traditional Educational Methods Home Schooling Methodology Focus of the Practicum Culture Area of Inquiry Subject/Topic Areas Home Schooling as an Alternative Curricula and Materials Used for Home Schooling The Success of Home Schooling Evaluation Design Conditions for Change Timeline Chronology Legislative Information: Maryland: A Legal Analysis State Laws and Regulations - Maryland Goulart and Travers vs. Calvert County Home-schooled Kids Find Social Growth" Home Schoolers in the Trenches" Home School Academic Advantage Increases Over Time" Home Schooling." ERIC Digest,
component graded. The amassing of data has become an integral process of life in the 21st century (Nunan and Di Domenico, 2013, p. 2). This fact is partially reflected by the fact that in contemporary times, people are generating much more data than they previously did. Every time someone goes shopping and makes a purchase with a credit card, receives a call or sends a text message, or visits a
Religion in Things Fall Apart Chinua Achebe's Things Fall Apart is centrally focused on religion, and the varied ways it can be interpreted and how those interpretations can be acted upon. (MacKenzie 128) Secondary to the Igbo religion, which plays an important role in the everyday lives of African's is the contrasting Christian faith of the missionaries that predate colonial interests. It is to some degree important to stress that colonial
Winning is the Only Thing -- Book Review Roberts, R. And Olson, J. (1989). Winning is the Only Thing- Sports in America Since Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press. The end of World War II brought a number of changes to the United States. Culture, politics, civil rights, technology, gender issues, and certainly by 1949 a new cloud had formed over the world, the U.S./Soviet rivalry known as the Cold War. When one
Winning is the Only Thing -- Book Review Roberts, R. And Olson, J. (1989). Winning is the Only Thing- Sports in America Since Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press. For the American paradigm, winning World War II caused a domino effect of many changes in culture, politics, technology, sociology, gender, and certainly the way most American's perceived themselves and their relationship with the rest of the world. By 1946 the glow of the