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Throughout the whole essay
Critical analysis of the procedure and if there are any limitations about population and
data collection. Capacity to reflect on the self in the exercise of conducting research.
Rubric (you can use these as headings)
1. Clear and appropriate description of the data collection process. here you speak of the
aims and what research it is what methodologies are used and then the way in which the
research design came about, for example decided that mixed method was best for (refer to
my paper) then the 3 scales and open-ended questions formed into a survey. Explain what a
survey is and why it is good. When mentioning Facebook speak of the participation form on
it and informed consent.
This is the survey link Have a look https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/GSMSFWZ
2. Identification and management of relevant ethical issues that arose during the recruitment
of participants and collection of data. informed consent, confidentiality etc
Ethical consideration
• Informed consent
• Minimise risk / harm to respondents
• Confidentiality / anonymity
• No coercion
• Fully debrief
• Honour promises to provide respondents with research reports
• Be aware of potential sources of bias / conflicts of interest
Survey instruction
• Instructions help to ensure consistency i.e., standard conditions across different administrations
• Few will read them without prompting
• Explain how to do the survey in a user-friendly manner, possibly with examples
3. Understanding and appreciation of the research procedure in relation of qualitative and
quantitative data - so this speaks to the direction of the research, you talk about the data
collection, then it followed through by the analysis and then the dissemination (this is where
are participants are entitled to a copy of results and a presentation of the research is
conducted. You must speak of the direction of both procedures, meaning the way for
qualitative and another for quantitative. If you refer to the document I uploaded, the section
Methods of Data collection and elaborate on it. For example, you can say that thematic
analysis, you begin with deciding what codes are most relevant and then begin coding,
create a list of the codes, generate categories and then test them against new data.
Significance of the themes and patterns will be explored and explained about the categories.
Coding is cyclical, labelling and linking from the data back to the pattern then back to data.
Refer to step 4 in the slides. Thematic analysis is our one. I will upload slides for you to use
to help guide you
For the quantitative part it is correlational analysis so speak about it and what steps are
involve when translating data (refer to my paper and further research it )
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4. Analysis of and reflection on the issues associated with data collection. Provided participants
with a help service call sheet in case issues rise for them refer to the facebook page.
This research uses implied consent. It is limited to muslim so gathering participants was
restricted and not reflective of entire population.. Things like this. This is where you can include •
For data analysis assumption testing, usually treat as continuous if > 5 intervals are used
Margin of error It's a percentage that describes how much the opinions and behavior of the sample
you survey is likely to deviate from the total population.
The smaller the margin of error is, the closer you are to having the exact answer at a given
confidence level.
In general, the larger your sample size, the lower the margin of error.
A confidence level tells you how reliable a measure is. Common standards used by researchers are
90%, 95%, and 99%.
A 95% confidence level means if the same survey were to be repeated 100 times under the same
conditions, 95 times out of 100 the measure would be correct.
The confidence level is associated to a z-score = number of standard deviations a given proportion is
away from the mean.
5. Capacity to reflect on the possible impact and effects of the experience of taking part in the
research of your participants. E.g. possible risk of harms (psychological, emotional etc)
Refer to the slides on the ethical principles
This is abit about survey and so forth should be used in part 1
First of all, the research is mixed using quantitative (3 validated scales and qualitative (open-ended
questions).
If you read the slides called research project week 3 it gives an indication of flow.
For eg How to collect data
Surveys - A standardised stimulus used as a social science measurement tool that ……….(elaborate
from details below)
Pros:
● Ecological validity
● Cost-efficient
● Can obtain lots of data
Cons
● Low compliance
Questionnaires
Part of a survey are ……………. Elaborate
•Title page
• Participant information sheet - Summarises important details about the research project e.g.,:
name of study, ethics approval and etc
• Informed consent form
• Instructions
• Questionnaire
• End page(s)
Participant information
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● Name of the study
● Who are the researchers? (Are they bona fide)?
● Purpose of the study?
● What's required of participants?
● Voluntary nature of participation
● What are the risks/costs/rewards?
● How will results be used?
● Human ethics approval?
● More info: Making a complaint, obtaining results, contacting the researcher etc.
Informed consent
• Active consent: A page or screen which allows participants to indicate whether or not they consent
to participate in the study
Passive content: If you consent to participate, then please continue, otherwise hand the survey
back or close the screen

Unformatted Attachment Preview

Throughout the whole essay Critical analysis of the procedure and if there are any limitations about population and data collection. Capacity to reflect on the self in the exercise of conducting research. Rubric (you can use these as headings) 1. Clear and appropriate description of the data collection process. – here you speak of the aims and what research it is – what methodologies are used and then the way in which the research design came about, for example decided that mixed method was best for (refer to my paper) then the 3 scales and open-ended questions formed into a survey. Explain what a survey is and why it is good. When mentioning Facebook speak of the participation form on it and informed consent. This is the survey link – Have a look https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/GSMSFWZ 2. Identification and management of relevant ethical issues that arose during the recruitment of participants and collection of data. – informed consent, confidentiality etc Ethical consideration • Informed consent • Minimise risk / harm to respondents • Confidentiality / anonymity • No coercion • Fully debrief • Honour promises to provide respondents with research reports • Be aware of potential sources of bias / conflicts of interest Survey instruction • Instructions help to ensure consistency i.e., standard conditions across different administrations • Few will read them without prompting • Explain how to do the survey in a user-friendly manner, possibly with examples 3. Understanding and appreciation of the research procedure – in relation of qualitative and quantitative data - so this speaks to the direction of the research, you talk about the data collection, then it followed through by the analysis and then the dissemination (this is where are participants are entitled to a copy of results and a presentation of the research is conducted. You must speak of the direction of both procedures, meaning the way for qualitative and another for quantitative. If you refer to the document I uploaded, the section Methods of Data collection and elaborate on it. For example, you can say that thematic analysis, you begin with deciding what codes are most relevant and then begin coding, create a list of the codes, generate categories and then test them against new data. Significance of the themes and patterns will be explored and explained about the categories. Coding is cyclical, labelling and linking from the data back to the pattern then back to data. Refer to step 4 in the slides. Thematic analysis is our one. I will upload slides for you to use to help guide you For the quantitative part it is correlational analysis – so speak about it and what steps are involve when translating data (refer to my paper and further research it ) 4. Analysis of and reflection on the issues associated with data collection. Provided participants with a help service call sheet in case issues rise for them – refer to the facebook page. This research uses implied consent. It is limited to muslim so gathering participants was restricted and not reflective of entire population.. Things like this. This is where you can include • For data analysis assumption testing, usually treat as continuous if > 5 intervals are used Margin of error It's a percentage that describes how much the opinions and behavior of the sample you survey is likely to deviate from the total population. The smaller the margin of error is, the closer you are to having the exact answer at a given confidence level. In general, the larger your sample size, the lower the margin of error. A confidence level tells you how reliable a measure is. Common standards used by researchers are 90%, 95%, and 99%. A 95% confidence level means if the same survey were to be repeated 100 times under the same conditions, 95 times out of 100 the measure would be correct. The confidence level is associated to a z-score = number of standard deviations a given proportion is away from the mean. 5. Capacity to reflect on the possible impact and effects of the experience of taking part in the research of your participants. E.g. possible risk of harms (psychological, emotional etc) Refer to the slides on the ethical principles This is abit about survey and so forth – should be used in part 1 First of all, the research is mixed using quantitative (3 validated scales and qualitative (open-ended questions). If you read the slides called research project week 3 it gives an indication of flow. For eg How to collect data Surveys - A standardised stimulus used as a social science measurement tool that ……….(elaborate from details below) Pros: ● Ecological validity ● Cost-efficient ● Can obtain lots of data Cons ● Low compliance Questionnaires Part of a survey are ……………. Elaborate •Title page • Participant information sheet - Summarises important details about the research project e.g.,: name of study, ethics approval and etc • Informed consent form • Instructions • Questionnaire • End page(s) Participant information ● Name of the study ● Who are the researchers? (Are they bona fide)? ● Purpose of the study? ● What's required of participants? ● Voluntary nature of participation ● What are the risks/costs/rewards? ● How will results be used? ● Human ethics approval? ● More info: Making a complaint, obtaining results, contacting the researcher etc. Informed consent • Active consent: A page or screen which allows participants to indicate whether or not they consent to participate in the study • Passive content: If you consent to participate, then please continue, otherwise hand the survey back or close the screen Name: Description: ...
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