Posted: April 10th, 2015
Men or Women Are Worse Driver?
Part A – Write an article minimum 1600 words.
PART B – Apply 10 components, explain why is your article better compared with others.
* Write an article minimum 1600 words. (Simple English that can be understand easily.)
* Format of article, it all depends on how writer wants to be.
* Apply sources that necessary. For example,
b) Research results/ Charts / Images
c) Quotation/ References/ Bibliology
(References can be mix with website link as well. Except for blog, wiki, org.)
* Conclusion can be equal or only focus on one side.
* Apply 10 components to explain the strength of your own article.
[Why our article is better compared to others]
* COMPONENTS CAN BE USE:
07) WRITING STYLE
According to Krippendorff (1980), six questions must be addressed in every content analysis:
1) Which data are analysed?
2) How are they defined?
3) What is the population from which they are drawn?
4) What is the context relative to which the data are analysed?
5) What are the boundaries of the analysis?
6) What is the target of the inferences?
? At least three problems can occur when documents are being assembled for content analysis. First, when a substantial number of documents from the population are missing, the content analysis must be abandoned.
? Second, inappropriate records (e.g., ones that do not match the definition of the document required for analysis) should be discarded, but a record should be kept of the reasons.
? Finally, some documents might match the requirements for analysis but just be undoable because they contain missing passages or ambiguous content (GAO, 1996).
1) Having made an initial appraisal, you should now examine the body of the source.
2) Read the preface to determine the author’s intentions for the book.
3) Scan the table of contents and the index to get a broad overview of the material it covers.
4) Note whether bibliographies are included. Read the chapters that specifically address your topic.
5) Reading the article abstract and scanning the table of contents of a journal or magazine issue is also useful.
6) As with books, the presence and quality of a bibliography at the end of the article may reflect the care with which the authors have prepared their work. Read chapters that specifically address a chosen topic.
7) For journal articles, read the abstract, introduction, sub-headings, and conclusion to determine which sections are most relevant to the selected topic.
8) Evaluate sources based on the content by asking the following questions:
• Can you summarize the main idea?
• What are the principal lines of reasoning or kinds of arguments used?
• Does the content address the topic effectively?
• Are the key questions about your topic answered within the content?
• Does the content seem like it is likely to help your research?
• Does the content provide any information that is new or useful?
9) While evaluating the content is important, it is not the only evaluation criteria in deciding to use a source.
10) However, if the content is lacking or does not address your topic, you should not use the source.
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