Any type of research that employs nonnumeric information to explore individual or group characteristics, producing findings not arrived at by statistical procedures or other quantitative means. (Qualitative Inquiry: A Dictionary of Terms Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, 1997)
Critical and exhaustive investigation or experimentation, having for its aim the discovery of new facts and their correct interpretation, the revision of accepted conclusions, theories, or laws in the light of newly discovered facts, or the practical application of such new or revised conclusions, theories, or laws. (Webster, 3d ed)
It is the study of social phenomena which characterize the learned, shared, and transmitted social activities of particular ethnic groups with focus on the causes, consequences, and complexities of human social and cultural variability.
A plan for collecting and utilizing data so that desired information can be obtained with sufficient precision or so that an hypothesis can be tested properly.
The integration of epidemiologic, sociological, economic, and other analytic sciences in the study of health services. Health services research is usually concerned with relationships between need, demand, supply, use, and outcome of health services. The aim of the research is evaluation, particularly in terms of structure, process, output, and outcome. (From Last, Dictionary of Epidemiology, 2d ed)
A method of data collection and a QUALITATIVE RESEARCH tool in which a small group of individuals are brought together and allowed to interact in a discussion of their opinions about topics, issues, or questions.
Conversations with an individual or individuals held in order to obtain information about their background and other personal biographical data, their attitudes and opinions, etc. It includes school admission or job interviews.
A love or pursuit of wisdom. A search for the underlying causes and principles of reality. (Webster, 3d ed)
A social science dealing with group relationships, patterns of collective behavior, and social organization.
Research carried out by nurses, generally in clinical settings, in the areas of clinical practice, evaluation, nursing education, nursing administration, and methodology.
Those individuals engaged in research.
The moral obligations governing the conduct of research. Used for discussions of research ethics as a general topic.
Disciplines concerned with the interrelationships of individuals in a social environment including social organizations and institutions. Includes Sociology and Anthropology.
Published materials which provide an examination of recent or current literature. Review articles can cover a wide range of subject matter at various levels of completeness and comprehensiveness based on analyses of literature that may include research findings. The review may reflect the state of the art. It also includes reviews as a literary form.
Interaction between research personnel and research subjects.
The collection, writing, and editing of current interest material on topics related to biomedicine for presentation through the mass media, including newspapers, magazines, radio, or television, usually for a public audience such as health care consumers.
Professionals who plan, organize and direct health education programs for the individual, groups and the community.
Research carried out by nurses concerning techniques and methods to implement projects and to document information, including methods of interviewing patients, collecting data, and forming inferences. The concept includes exploration of methodological issues such as human subjectivity and human experience.
The philosophy or code pertaining to what is ideal in human character and conduct. Also, the field of study dealing with the principles of morality.
The study of laws, theories, and hypotheses through a systematic examination of pertinent facts and their interpretation in the field of dentistry. (From Jablonski, Illustrated Dictionary of Dentistry, 1982, p674)
A quantitative measure of the frequency on average with which articles in a journal have been cited in a given period of time.
Copies of a work or document distributed to the public by sale, rental, lease, or lending. (From ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983, p181)
The sum total of nursing activities which includes assessment (identifying needs), intervention (ministering to needs), and evaluation (validating the effectiveness of the help given).
The study of natural phenomena by observation, measurement, and experimentation.
A course or method of action selected to guide and determine present and future decisions.
The state or quality of being kind, charitable, or beneficial. (from American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 4th ed). The ethical principle of BENEFICENCE requires producing net benefit over harm. (Bioethics Thesaurus)
Knowledge, attitudes, and associated behaviors which pertain to health-related topics such as PATHOLOGIC PROCESSES or diseases, their prevention, and treatment. This term refers to non-health workers and health workers (HEALTH PERSONNEL).
Voluntary authorization, by a patient or research subject, with full comprehension of the risks involved, for diagnostic or investigative procedures, and for medical and surgical treatment.
Financial support of research activities.
Public attitudes toward health, disease, and the medical care system.
The act, process, or an instance of narrating, i.e., telling a story. In the context of MEDICINE or ETHICS, narration includes relating the particular and the personal in the life story of an individual.
Systematic gathering of data for a particular purpose from various sources, including questionnaires, interviews, observation, existing records, and electronic devices. The process is usually preliminary to statistical analysis of the data.
"The business or profession of the commercial production and issuance of literature" (Webster's 3d). It includes the publisher, publication processes, editing and editors. Production may be by conventional printing methods or by electronic publishing.
Extensive collections, reputedly complete, of references and citations to books, articles, publications, etc., generally on a single subject or specialized subject area. Databases can operate through automated files, libraries, or computer disks. The concept should be differentiated from DATABASES, FACTUAL which is used for collections of data and facts apart from bibliographic references to them.
Attitudes of personnel toward their patients, other professionals, toward the medical care system, etc.
A systematic statement of policy rules or principles. Guidelines may be developed by government agencies at any level, institutions, professional societies, governing boards, or by convening expert panels. The text may be cursive or in outline form but is generally a comprehensive guide to problems and approaches in any field of activity. For guidelines in the field of health care and clinical medicine, PRACTICE GUIDELINES AS TOPIC is available.
The use of humans as investigational subjects.
Predetermined sets of questions used to collect data - clinical data, social status, occupational group, etc. The term is often applied to a self-completed survey instrument.
A collective expression for all behavior patterns acquired and socially transmitted through symbols. Culture includes customs, traditions, and language.
An enduring, learned predisposition to behave in a consistent way toward a given class of objects, or a persistent mental and/or neural state of readiness to react to a certain class of objects, not as they are but as they are conceived to be.
Field of medicine concerned with the determination of causes, incidence, and characteristic behavior of disease outbreaks affecting human populations. It includes the interrelationships of host, agent, and environment as related to the distribution and control of disease.
Individuals participating in the health care system for the purpose of receiving therapeutic, diagnostic, or preventive procedures.
The privacy of information and its protection against unauthorized disclosure.
The degree of replication of the chromosome set in the karyotype.
Activities and programs intended to assure or improve the quality of care in either a defined medical setting or a program. The concept includes the assessment or evaluation of the quality of care; identification of problems or shortcomings in the delivery of care; designing activities to overcome these deficiencies; and follow-up monitoring to ensure effectiveness of corrective steps.
Customer satisfaction or dissatisfaction with a benefit or service received.
Research that involves the application of the natural sciences, especially biology and physiology, to medicine.
Interactions between health personnel and patients.
The statistical reproducibility of measurements (often in a clinical context), including the testing of instrumentation or techniques to obtain reproducible results. The concept includes reproducibility of physiological measurements, which may be used to develop rules to assess probability or prognosis, or response to a stimulus; reproducibility of occurrence of a condition; and reproducibility of experimental results.
Individuals responsible for the development of policy and supervision of the execution of plans and functional operations.
The reciprocal interaction of two or more persons.
The interactions between physician and patient.
The concept concerned with all aspects of providing and distributing health services to a patient population.
Studies in which a number of subjects are selected from all subjects in a defined population. Conclusions based on sample results may be attributed only to the population sampled.
The seeking and acceptance by patients of health service.
The reciprocal interaction of two or more professional individuals.
The application of discoveries generated by laboratory research and preclinical studies to the development of clinical trials and studies in humans. A second area of translational research concerns enhancing the adoption of best practices.
Criteria and standards used for the determination of the appropriateness of the inclusion of patients with specific conditions in proposed treatment plans and the criteria used for the inclusion of subjects in various clinical trials and other research protocols.
A quantitative method of combining the results of independent studies (usually drawn from the published literature) and synthesizing summaries and conclusions which may be used to evaluate therapeutic effectiveness, plan new studies, etc., with application chiefly in the areas of research and medicine.
Men and women working in the provision of health services, whether as individual practitioners or employees of health institutions and programs, whether or not professionally trained, and whether or not subject to public regulation. (From A Discursive Dictionary of Health Care, 1976)
Studies designed to assess the efficacy of programs. They may include the evaluation of cost-effectiveness, the extent to which objectives are met, or impact.
Encouraging consumer behaviors most likely to optimize health potentials (physical and psychosocial) through health information, preventive programs, and access to medical care.
A state of harmony between internal needs and external demands and the processes used in achieving this condition. (From APA Thesaurus of Psychological Index Terms, 8th ed)
Research into the cause, transmission, amelioration, elimination, or enhancement of inherited disorders and traits.
The degree to which individuals are inhibited or facilitated in their ability to gain entry to and to receive care and services from the health care system. Factors influencing this ability include geographic, architectural, transportational, and financial considerations, among others.
The exchange or transmission of ideas, attitudes, or beliefs between individuals or groups.
An approach of practicing medicine with the goal to improve and evaluate patient care. It requires the judicious integration of best research evidence with the patient's values to make decisions about medical care. This method is to help physicians make proper diagnosis, devise best testing plan, choose best treatment and methods of disease prevention, as well as develop guidelines for large groups of patients with the same disease. (from JAMA 296 (9), 2006)
Those aspects or characteristics which identify a culture.
Health services required by a population or community as well as the health services that the population or community is able and willing to pay for.
Persons who provide care to those who need supervision or assistance in illness or disability. They may provide the care in the home, in a hospital, or in an institution. Although caregivers include trained medical, nursing, and other health personnel, the concept also refers to parents, spouses, or other family members, friends, members of the clergy, teachers, social workers, fellow patients.
Assessment of psychological variables by the application of mathematical procedures.
Design of patient care wherein institutional resources and personnel are organized around patients rather than around specialized departments. (From Hospitals 1993 Feb 5;67(3):14)
Those factors which cause an organism to behave or act in either a goal-seeking or satisfying manner. They may be influenced by physiological drives or by external stimuli.
The process by which the nature and meaning of sensory stimuli are recognized and interpreted.
Decisions, usually developed by government policymakers, for determining present and future objectives pertaining to the health care system.
Application of statistical procedures to analyze specific observed or assumed facts from a particular study.
A generic concept reflecting concern with the modification and enhancement of life attributes, e.g., physical, political, moral and social environment; the overall condition of a human life.
Care which provides integrated, accessible health care services by clinicians who are accountable for addressing a large majority of personal health care needs, developing a sustained partnership with patients, and practicing in the context of family and community. (JAMA 1995;273(3):192)
The process of formulating, improving, and expanding educational, managerial, or service-oriented work plans (excluding computer program development).
Behaviors expressed by individuals to protect, maintain or promote their health status. For example, proper diet, and appropriate exercise are activities perceived to influence health status. Life style is closely associated with health behavior and factors influencing life style are socioeconomic, educational, and cultural.
A loose confederation of computer communication networks around the world. The networks that make up the Internet are connected through several backbone networks. The Internet grew out of the US Government ARPAnet project and was designed to facilitate information exchange.
Research carried out by nurses in the clinical setting and designed to provide information that will help improve patient care. Other professional staff may also participate in the research.
Organized activities related to the storage, location, search, and retrieval of information.
The degree to which the individual regards the health care service or product or the manner in which it is delivered by the provider as useful, effective, or beneficial.
Those physicians who have completed the education requirements specified by the American Academy of Family Physicians.
The capability to perform acceptably those duties directly related to patient care.
Voluntary cooperation of the patient in following a prescribed regimen.
Support systems that provide assistance and encouragement to individuals with physical or emotional disabilities in order that they may better cope. Informal social support is usually provided by friends, relatives, or peers, while formal assistance is provided by churches, groups, etc.
Education that increases the awareness and favorably influences the attitudes and knowledge relating to the improvement of health on a personal or community basis.
The vestibular part of the 8th cranial nerve (VESTIBULOCOCHLEAR NERVE). The vestibular nerve fibers arise from neurons of Scarpa's ganglion and project peripherally to vestibular hair cells and centrally to the VESTIBULAR NUCLEI of the BRAIN STEM. These fibers mediate the sense of balance and head position.
The largest country in North America, comprising 10 provinces and three territories. Its capital is Ottawa.
The act of making a selection among two or more alternatives, usually after a period of deliberation.
The inhabitants of rural areas or of small towns classified as rural.
Includes the spectrum of human immunodeficiency virus infections that range from asymptomatic seropositivity, thru AIDS-related complex (ARC), to acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS).
The smallest continent and an independent country, comprising six states and two territories. Its capital is Canberra.
A person's view of himself.
The teaching or training of patients concerning their own health needs.
The educational process of instructing.
Female parents, human or animal.
A social group consisting of parents or parent substitutes and children.
A medical specialty concerned with the provision of continuing, comprehensive primary health care for the entire family.
The levels of excellence which characterize the health service or health care provided based on accepted standards of quality.
Collaborative process of research involving researchers and community representatives.
Small-scale tests of methods and procedures to be used on a larger scale if the pilot study demonstrates that these methods and procedures can work.
Research that involves the application of the behavioral and social sciences to the study of the actions or reactions of persons or animals in response to external or internal stimuli. (from American Heritage Dictionary, 4th ed)
Directions or principles presenting current or future rules of policy for assisting health care practitioners in patient care decisions regarding diagnosis, therapy, or related clinical circumstances. The guidelines may be developed by government agencies at any level, institutions, professional societies, governing boards, or by the convening of expert panels. The guidelines form a basis for the evaluation of all aspects of health care and delivery.
Patterns of practice related to diagnosis and treatment as especially influenced by cost of the service requested and provided.
Country located in EUROPE. It is bordered by the NORTH SEA, BELGIUM, and GERMANY. Constituent areas are Aruba, Curacao, Sint Maarten, formerly included in the NETHERLANDS ANTILLES.
Persons living in the United States having origins in any of the black groups of Africa.
Social and economic factors that characterize the individual or group within the social structure.
Statistical measures of utilization and other aspects of the provision of health care services including hospitalization and ambulatory care.
Stress wherein emotional factors predominate.
The status during which female mammals carry their developing young (EMBRYOS or FETUSES) in utero before birth, beginning from FERTILIZATION to BIRTH.
Diseases which have one or more of the following characteristics: they are permanent, leave residual disability, are caused by nonreversible pathological alteration, require special training of the patient for rehabilitation, or may be expected to require a long period of supervision, observation, or care. (Dictionary of Health Services Management, 2d ed)
Evaluation undertaken to assess the results or consequences of management and procedures used in combating disease in order to determine the efficacy, effectiveness, safety, and practicability of these interventions in individual cases or series.
Studies in which variables relating to an individual or group of individuals are assessed over a period of time.
Studies in which the presence or absence of disease or other health-related variables are determined in each member of the study population or in a representative sample at one particular time. This contrasts with LONGITUDINAL STUDIES which are followed over a period of time.
Organizations representing specialized fields which are accepted as authoritative; may be non-governmental, university or an independent research organization, e.g., National Academy of Sciences, Brookings Institution, etc.
The study, based on direct observation, use of statistical records, interviews, or experimental methods, of actual practices or the actual impact of practices or policies.
Experimentation on, or using the organs or tissues from, a human or other mammalian conceptus during the prenatal stage of development that is characterized by rapid morphological changes and the differentiation of basic structures. In humans, this includes the period from the time of fertilization to the end of the eighth week after fertilization.
An operating division of the US Department of Health and Human Services. It is concerned with the overall planning, promoting, and administering of programs pertaining to health and medical research. Until 1995, it was an agency of the United States PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE.
The interaction of two or more persons or organizations directed toward a common goal which is mutually beneficial. An act or instance of working or acting together for a common purpose or benefit, i.e., joint action. (From Random House Dictionary Unabridged, 2d ed)
Detailed account or statement or formal record of data resulting from empirical inquiry.
Time period from 1901 through 2000 of the common era.
Experimentation on STEM CELLS and on the use of stem cells.
Works about pre-planned studies of the safety, efficacy, or optimum dosage schedule (if appropriate) of one or more diagnostic, therapeutic, or prophylactic drugs, devices, or techniques selected according to predetermined criteria of eligibility and observed for predefined evidence of favorable and unfavorable effects. This concept includes clinical trials conducted both in the U.S. and in other countries.
A group of techniques developed to apply scientific methods and tools to solve the problems of DECISION MAKING in complex organizations and systems. Operations research searches for optimal solutions in situations of conflicting GOALS and makes use of mathematical models from which solutions for actual problems may be derived. (From Psychiatric Dictionary, 6th ed)
An agency of the PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE established in 1990 to "provide indexing, abstracting, translating, publishing, and other services leading to a more effective and timely dissemination of information on research, demonstration projects, and evaluations with respect to health care to public and private entities and individuals engaged in the improvement of health care delivery..." It supersedes the National Center for Health Services Research. The United States Agency for Health Care Policy and Research was renamed Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) under the Healthcare Research and Quality Act of 1999.
The circulation or wide dispersal of information.
The use of statistical methods in the analysis of a body of literature to reveal the historical development of subject fields and patterns of authorship, publication, and use. Formerly called statistical bibliography. (from The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)
A publication issued at stated, more or less regular, intervals.
New abnormal growth of tissue. Malignant neoplasms show a greater degree of anaplasia and have the properties of invasion and metastasis, compared to benign neoplasms.
Facilities that collect, store, and distribute tissues, e.g., cell lines, microorganisms, blood, sperm, milk, breast tissue, for use by others. Other uses may include transplantation and comparison of diseased tissues in the identification of cancer.
The use of animals as investigational subjects.
Educational institutions providing facilities for teaching and research and authorized to grant academic degrees.
The interaction of persons or groups of persons representing various nations in the pursuit of a common goal or interest.
Time period from 2001 through 2100 of the common era.
Human experimentation that is not intended to benefit the subjects on whom it is performed. Phase I drug studies (CLINICAL TRIALS, PHASE I AS TOPIC) and research involving healthy volunteers are examples of nontherapeutic human experimentation.
Branch of medicine concerned with the prevention and control of disease and disability, and the promotion of physical and mental health of the population on the international, national, state, or municipal level.

Ethnicity, bioethics, and prenatal diagnosis: the amniocentesis decisions of Mexican-origin women and their partners. (1/4025)

Bioethical standards and counseling techniques that regulate prenatal diagnosis in the United States were developed at a time when the principal constituency for fetal testing was a self-selected group of White, well-informed, middle-class women. The routine use of alpha-fetoprotein (AFP) testing, which has become widespread since the mid-1980s, introduced new constituencies to prenatal diagnosis. These new constituencies include ethnic minority women, who, with the exception of women from certain Asian groups, refuse amniocentesis at significantly higher rates than others. This study examines the considerations taken into account by a group of Mexican-origin women who had screened positive for AFP and were deciding whether to undergo amniocentesis. We reviewed 379 charts and interviewed 147 women and 120 partners to test a number of factors that might explain why some women accept amniocentesis and some refuse. A woman's attitudes toward doctors, medicine, and prenatal care and her assessment of the risk and uncertainty associated with the procedure were found to be most significant. Case summaries demonstrate the indeterminacy of the decision-making process. We concluded that established bioethical principles and counseling techniques need to be more sensitive to the way ethnic minority clients make their amniocentesis choices.  (+info)

Would you like to know what is wrong with you? On telling the truth to patients with dementia. (2/4025)

OBJECTIVES: To discover what dementia sufferers feel is wrong with them; what they have been told and by whom, and what they wish to know about their illness. BACKGROUND: Ethical guidelines regarding telling truth appear to be equivocal. Declarations of cognitively intact subjects, attitudes of family members and current psychiatric practice all vary, but no previous research has been published concerning what patients with dementia would in fact like to know about their diagnosis and prognosis. DESIGN: Questionnaire study of the patients' opinions. SETTING: Old Age Psychiatry Service in Worcester. PARTICIPANTS: 30 consecutive patients with dementia. RESULTS: The quality of information received has been poor and many patients have no opportunity to discuss their illness with anybody. Despite that almost half of the participants in this study had adequate insight and a majority declared that they would like to know more about their predicament. CONCLUSIONS: Although many patients would like to know the truth, the rights of those who do not want to know should also be respected. Therefore the diagnosis of dementia should not be routinely disclosed but (just as in other disorders) health care professionals should seek to understand their patients' preferences and act appropriately according to their choice.  (+info)

Talking about cases in bioethics: the effect of an intensive course on health care professionals. (3/4025)

Educational efforts in bioethics are prevalent, but little is known about their efficacy. Although previous work indicates that courses in bioethics have a demonstrable effect on medical students, it has not examined their effect on health care professionals. In this report, we describe a study designed to investigate the effect of bioethics education on health care professionals. At the Intensive Bioethics Course, a six-day course held annually at Georgetown University, we administered a questionnaire requiring open-ended responses to vignettes both before and after the course. Following the course, respondents defended their responses more carefully and articulated their thoughts more clearly. In addition, after the course respondents seemed to have a more subtle understanding of the relevant issues in the cases and applied theory to these cases more frequently. These findings help to formulate an understanding of the effect of bioethics education on health care professionals.  (+info)

Priority setting for new technologies in medicine: qualitative case study. (4/4025)

OBJECTIVE: To describe priority setting for new technologies in medicine. DESIGN: Qualitative study using case studies and grounded theory. SETTING: Two committees advising on priorities for new technologies in cancer and cardiac care in Ontario, Canada. PARTICIPANTS: The two committees and their 26 members. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Accounts of priority setting decision making gathered by reviewing documents, interviewing members, and observing meetings. RESULTS: Six interrelated domains were identified for priority setting for new technologies in medicine: the institutions in which the decision are made, the people who make the decisions, the factors they consider, the reasons for the decisions, the process of decision making, and the appeals mechanism for challenging the decisions. CONCLUSION: These domains constitute a model of priority setting for new technologies in medicine. The next step will be to harmonise this description of how priority setting decisions are made with ethical accounts of how they should be made.  (+info)

Collusion in doctor-patient communication about imminent death: an ethnographic study. (5/4025)

OBJECTIVE: To discover and explore the factors that result in "false optimism about recovery" observed in patients with small cell lung cancer. DESIGN: A qualitative observational (ethnographic) study in two stages over four years. SETTING: Lung diseases ward and outpatient clinic in university hospital in the Netherlands. PARTICIPANTS: 35 patients with small cell lung cancer. RESULTS: "False optimism about recovery" usually developed during the (first) course of chemotherapy and was most prevalent when the cancer could no longer be seen in the x ray pictures. This optimism tended to vanish when the tumour recurred, but it could develop again, though to a lesser extent, during further courses of chemotherapy. Patients gradually found out the facts about their poor prognosis, partly because of physical deterioration and partly through contact with fellow patients who were in a more advanced stage of the illness and were dying. "False optimism about recovery" was the result an association between doctors' activism and patients' adherence to the treatment calendar and to the "recovery plot," which allowed them not to acknowledge explicitly what they should and could know. The doctor did and did not want to pronounce a "death sentence" and the patient did and did not want to hear it. CONCLUSION: Solutions to the problem of collusion between doctor and patient require an active, patient oriented approach from the doctor. Perhaps solutions have to be found outside the doctor-patient relationship itself - for example, by involving "treatment brokers."  (+info)

The potential for research-based information in public health: identifying unrecognised information needs. (6/4025)

OBJECTIVE: To explore whether there is a potential for greater use of research-based information in public health practice in a local setting. Secondly, if research-based information is relevant, to explore the extent to which this generates questioning behaviour. DESIGN: Qualitative study using focus group discussions, observation and interviews. SETTING: Public health practices in Norway. PARTICIPANTS: 52 public health practitioners. RESULTS: In general, the public health practitioners had a positive attitude towards research-based information, but believed that they had few cases requiring this type of information. They did say, however, that there might be a potential for greater use. During five focus groups and six observation days we identified 28 questions/cases where it would have been appropriate to seek out research evidence according to our definition. Three of the public health practitioners identified three of these 28 cases as questions for which research-based information could have been relevant. This gap is interpreted as representing unrecognised information needs. CONCLUSIONS: There is an unrealised potential in public health practice for more frequent and extensive use of research-based information. The practitioners did not appear to reflect on the need for scientific information when faced with new cases and few questions of this type were generated.  (+info)

Guidelines as rationing tools: a qualitative analysis of psychosocial patient selection criteria for cardiac procedures. (7/4025)

BACKGROUND: Cardiac procedure guidelines often include psychosocial criteria for selecting patients that potentially introduce social value judgements into clinical decisions and decisions about the rationing of care. The aim of this study was to investigate the terms and justifications for and the meanings of psychosocial patient characteristics used in cardiac procedure guidelines. METHODS: We selected English-language guidelines published since 1990 and chapters in textbooks published since 1989. These guidelines amalgamated multiple sources of evidence and expertise and made recommendations regarding patient selection for specific procedures. A multidisciplinary team of physicians and social scientists extracted passages regarding psychosocial criteria and developed categories and conceptual relationships to describe and interpret their content. RESULTS: Sixty-five papers met the criteria for inclusion in the study. Forty-five (69%) mentioned psychosocial criteria as procedure indications or contraindications. The latter fell into several categories, including behavioural and psychological issues, relationships with significant others, financial resources, social roles and environmental circumstances. INTERPRETATION: Psychosocial characteristics are portrayed as having 2 roles in patient selection: as risk factors intrinsic to the candidate or as indicators of need for special intervention. Guidelines typically simply list psychosocial contraindications without clarifying their specific nature or providing any justification for their use. Psychosocial considerations can help in the evaluation of patients for cardiac procedures, but they become ethically controversial when used to restrict access. The use of psychosocial indications and contraindications could be improved by more precise descriptions of the psychosocial problem at issue, explanations regarding why the criterion matters and justification of the characteristic using a biological rationale or research evidence.  (+info)

Collusion in doctor-patient communication about imminent death: an ethnographic study. (8/4025)

OBJECTIVE: To discover and explore the factors that result in the "false optimism about recovery" observed in patients with small cell lung cancer. DESIGN: A qualitative observational (ethnographic) study in 2 stages over 4 years. SETTING: Lung diseases ward and outpatient clinic in a university hospital in the Netherlands. PARTICIPANTS: 35 patients with small cell lung cancer. RESULTS: False optimism about recovery usually developed during the first course of chemotherapy and was most prevalent when the cancer could no longer be seen on x-ray films. This optimism tended to vanish when the tumor recurred, but it could develop again, though to a lesser extent, during further courses of chemotherapy. Patients gradually found out the facts about their poor prognosis, partly by their physical deterioration and partly through contact with fellow patients in a more advanced stage of the illness who were dying. False optimism about recovery was the result of an association between physicians' activism and patients' adherence to the treatment calendar and to the "recovery plot," which allowed them to avoid acknowledging explicitly what they should and could know. The physician did and did not want to pronounce a "death sentence," and the patient did and did not want to hear it. CONCLUSION: Solutions to the problem of collusion between physician and patient require an active, patient-oriented approach by the physician. Perhaps solutions have to be found outside the physician-patient relationship itself--for example, by involving "treatment brokers."  (+info)

Normalization process theory (NPT) is a sociological theory of the implementation, embedding, and integration of new technologies and organizational innovations developed by Carl R. May, Tracy Finch, and colleagues. The theory is a contribution to the field of science and technology studies (STS), and is the result of a programme of theory building by May and his co-researchers.[1] Through three iterations, the theory has built upon the Normalization Process Model previously developed by May et al. to explain the social processes that lead to the routine embedding of innovative health technologies.[2][3]. Normalization process theory focuses attention on agentic contributions - the things that individuals and groups do to operationalize new or modified modes of practice as they interact with dynamic elements of their environments. It defines the implementation, embedding, and integration as a process that occurs when participants deliberately initiate and seek to sustain a sequence of events ...
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Dey, Ian (1993). Qualitative Data Analysis: A User-friendly Guide for Social Scientists. London, New York, NY: Routledge.. Fielding, Nigel G. (2002). Automating the Ineffable: Qualitative Software and the Meaning of Qualitative Research. In Tim May (Ed.), Qualitative Research in Action (pp.161-178). London: Sage.. Fielding, Nigel G. & Lee, Raymond M. (1998). Computer Analysis and Qualitative Research. London: Sage.. Friese, Susanne (2000). Self Concept and Identity in a Consumer Society: Aspects of Symbolic Product Meaning. Marburg, Germany: Tectum.. Glaser, Barney G. & Strauss, Anselm L. (1967). The Discovery of Grounded Theory: Strategies for Qualitative Research. Chicago: Aldine.. Lee, Raymond M. & Fielding, Nigel G. (1995) Users Experiences of Qualitative Data Analysis Software. In Udo Kelle (Ed.), Computer-aided qualitative data analysis: theory, methods and practice (pp.29-40). London: Sage.. Mangabeira, Wilma C. (1995). Computer Assistance, Qualitative Analysis and Model Building. In ...
Non-communicable diseases (NCD) are the leading causes of death globally. In Pakistan, they are among the top ten causes of mortality, especially in the productive age group (30-69 years). Evidence suggests that health perceptions and beliefs strongly influence the health behavior of an individual. We performed focus group interviews to delineate the same so as to design the user interface of a non-invasive stroke risk monitoring device. It was a qualitative study, designed to explore how health perceptions and beliefs influence behavior for NCD prevention. Four focus group discussions (FGD) were conducted with 30 stable participants who had diabetes mellitus, ischemic heart disease, blood pressure, and stroke. The data was collected using a semi-structured interview guide designed to explore participants perceptions of their illnesses, self-management behaviors and factors affecting them. The interviews were transcribed and content analysis was done using steps of content analysis by Morse and Niehaus
We will introduce two research projects as a venue for generating a conversation on: • Qualitative research methods in information systems research. • The role of cognition and culture in the assessment and use of information systems. • The potential and challenges of adopting a symbolic action perspective on information systems research. Virtual worlds offer great potential for supporting the collaborative work of geographically distributed teams. However, reports indicate the existence of substantial barriers to the acceptance and use of virtual worlds in business settings. In this paper, we explore how individuals interpretations of virtual worlds influence their judgments of the value of the technology. We conducted a qualitative analysis set in the context of a large computer and software company that was in the process of adopting virtual worlds for distributed collaboration. We identified interpretations of virtual worlds that suggest three mental categories: virtual worlds as a medium,
This concise, applied, and very clearly written introduction to qualitative research methods can be used effectively in a semester, or year-long course. This introductory-level text provides the reader with a background for understanding the uses of qualitative research in education (and other professions) examining its theoretical and historical underpinnings, and providing the how-tos of doing qualitative research. This new edition places qualitative research within current debates about research methods and alternative ways of knowing. While the authors approach the subject from a sociological perspective, they also take care to reflect the many changes in conceptualization of qualitative research brought by post-structural and feminist thought. New to This Edition: . Rewritten Chapter 5, Data Analysis, places more emphasis on the interpretive aspect of research and research writing. . Expanded coverage of action or practitioner research (Chapter 7) highlights a topic that is of immediate use. .
Revalidation should be seen in a wider context where a shift has taken place in the public sector away from simply trusting professionals to self-regulate towards an active management model; amidst a growing broader culture of accountability [4]. In active discussion since 1998, it is a policy which has polarised the medical community, proposing substantial regulatory change for the medical profession [5]. Revalidation constitutes a change from reactive and incident led self-regulation, what has been called a laissez faire and paternalistic gentlemans club, to a proactive approach [2].. The potential for revalidation to impact healthcare is, in part, dependent upon how successfully it is embedded into routine practice [6]. Implementation may not be straightforward, however. The medical profession, because of its history of autonomy, has often been resistant to external regulation and has held a deep rooted cynicism towards management [7-10]. In addition, the small amount of literature that ...
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What is research, and what is qualitative versus quantitative research? What is mixed methods research? Many different homework assignments ask the student to locate qualitative research or quantitative research articles. See for some definitions. The British Library has a site describing qualitative research. Also, the US PubMed Central data source has an article describing qualitative research. Mixed methods research, a combination of different types of research, can be studied at a US National Institutes of Health information source here. Different governmental entities describe and support qualitative and quantitative research, including Australia, as described in their National Health and Medical Research Council site, here. Many resources throughout the world concern themselves with ethical research conduct, including how to carefully manage individuals who are the subject of research and clinical trials (see NIH ...
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Background While many randomised controlled trials have been conducted on multivitamins, to our knowledge no qualitative research exploring the subjective experience of taking a multivitamin during a clinical trial has been reported. Methods Semi-structured and open-ended written questions were incorporated into a 16-week double-blind, randomised, placebo-controlled, parallel groups trial of once-daily multivitamin administration. At the final study visit (week 16), three open-ended questions were posed to elucidate any positive, negative or unusual experiences from taking either the multivitamin or matched placebo. Qualitative thematic analysis was undertaken by researchers who were blind as to treatment condition of participants, and triangulation (independent analysis from three researchers) was employed to ensure methodological rigour. Participants experiences were categorised as positive or negative and a Chi Square analysis was then applied to each of the experiential themes, to compare
A key challenge of large-scale intervention trials is to adequately describe the social, cultural and operational factors that influence study findings. Qualitative research methods are particularly useful for elucidating the processes through which such trials may affect primary clinical outcomes through social and behavioral change at the community level. This pilot award would launch the qualitative evaluation of a large test and treat intervention, the Sustainable East Africa Research in Community Health (SEARCH) trial. SEARCH is a 5-year study to test the effectiveness of annual Community Health Campaigns (CHCs), and streamlined ART for HIV-infected individuals independent of CD4 count, in reducing community HIV incidence in Kenya and Uganda. We propose to use a set of rigorous qualitative research methods to assess how the SEARCH trial affects community social norms, beliefs, practices and discourses, and to document the trial?s diverse implementation contexts and processes. Our study ...
HCO 628/728. Qualitative and Mixed Methods Research in Public Health- The main purpose of the course is to facilitate the development of knowledge and skills related to conducting qualitative and mixed methods research in public health: with a specific focus on the use of these methods in the maternal and child health, sexual health, and reproductive health fields. This course is designed to familiarize students who have little or no experience in conducting qualitative research with the perspectives, methods, and techniques of a vast tradition of research. The course will cover some of the methods of data collections used in the conduct of qualitative inquiries, the analysis of textual data, the write-up of findings from qualitative studies, and the development of a qualitative research proposals and reports. The main purpose of the bulk of the course is to facilitate the development of knowledge and skills related to conducting qualitative research in public health. A few classes towards the ...
Just as systematic reviews of quantitative research have developed over the last two decades, the use of a systematic review is also superseding narrative non-systematic reviews in qualitative research in an attempt to bring rigour to reviewing research evidence. Qualitative research is concerned wi …
Motivated by researcher reflexivity, the author sought to learn from participants about the sensitive, ethical issues of the qualitative research process. The current study followed up with eight women who had previously participated in an interview-based study about sexual assault disclosure. Multiple sources of qualitative data were triangulated, including interviews, follow-up interviews, interviews from the original study, and participant checks. Phenomenological analysis yielded five themes: (a) Meaning of Participation, (b) Trust in the Researcher, (c) Connection with the Other Participants, (d) Changing Comfort, and (e) Recommendations to Increase Participants Comfort. Based on these results, recommendations are provided for researchers conducting reflexive qualitative research practices.
4085/1062-6050-49.3.16 25098660 26. Creswell JW . Qualitative inquiry & research design . 3rd ed . Thousand Oaks, CA : SAGE ; 2013 . 27. Jacob SA , Furgerson SP. Writing interview protocols and conducting interviews: Tips for students new to the field of qualitative research . The Qual Report . 2012 ; 17 ( 6 ): 1. ...
The study investigated pregnant womens perceptions, beliefs and practices on the use of Sulphadoxine Pyrimethamine (SP) for primary prevention of malaria in pregnancy. The objectives included assessing pregnant womens knowledge and benefits of antenatal care services, attitudes and practices on antenatal clinic attendance and perceptions regarding the use of Sulphadoxine Pyrimethamine (SP) in pregnancy. An exploratory qualitative research method was used. The population included all pregnant women in a Municipality. Sampling was purposive and the sample size was (14) based on saturation. A semi-structured interview guide was used to conduct in-depth interviews among pregnant women in homes. The Tesch in Creswell (2009) content analysis protocol was used to analyze the data. Five overarching themes emerged with several categories including bizarre beliefs about the dangerous effects of the three tablets dosage of SP on the foetus. The study concluded there was lack of health education for ...
Title: Experiences of being diagnosed with diabetes type 2.. Background: Diabetes is a chronic disease that constantly increases and can cause several different complications. The news that you have a chronic disease can be experienced in different ways. It can be undramatic but also be experienced as something life-threatening and cause shock and increased anxiety for the individual. This, combined with insufficient knowledge about their disease can lead to mismanage of their diabetes.. Aim: To illuminate patients experience of getting the message that they have been diagnosed with diabetes type 2.. Method: This study was conducted with a qualitative design, with an inductive approach. Ten informants who recently received the message that they have diabetes type 2 were interviewed using a semi-structured interview guide. The data were analyzed using qualitative manifest content analysis.. Results: The analysis revealed three main categories and six subcategories. The three main categories ...
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TY - JOUR. T1 - Identifying enablers and barriers to individually tailored prescribing:. T2 - a survey of healthcare professionals in the UK AU - Reeve, Joanne. AU - Britten, Nicky. AU - Richard, Byng. AU - Fleming, Jo. AU - Heaton, Janet. AU - Krska, Janet. N1 - © The Author(s) 2018. PY - 2018/1/15. Y1 - 2018/1/15. N2 - Background: Many people now take multiple medications on a long-term basis to manage health conditions. Optimising the benefit of such polypharmacy requires tailoring of medicines use to the needs and circumstances of individuals. However, professionals report barriers to achieving this in practice. In this study, we examined health professionals perceptions of enablers and barriers to delivering individually tailored prescribing. Methods: Normalisation Process Theory (NPT) informed an on-line survey of health professionals views of enablers and barriers to implementation of Individually Tailored Prescribing (ITP) of medicines. Links to the survey were sent out through known ...
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This paper intends to offer guidance for designing and conducting qualitative research projects of high quality. It subscribes to the view that it is essential to locate any research project within a philosophical tradition to enable cogent justification and evaluation of the knowledge elaborated in the research project. It builds upon the view that the diversity of guidelines for rigorous qualitative research offered in the literature stems from their explicit or implicit association with different epistemological frameworks. It revisits, refines and extends in several ways extant typologies of criteria for conducting and evaluating qualitative research. We provide an overview of epistemological paradigms frequently mobilized in contemporary research in management, explicitly taking into account the epistemological frameworks of critical realism and pragmatic constructivism for three main reasons: these frameworks are solidly-grounded, increasingly mobilized in management research, and stand in an
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evident. Enniss ethnographic work was of the highest quality, and these studies exemplify the way that qualitative inquiry should be done. Another hallmark of this line of research was the inclusion of students perspectives and views, and it is clear that Ennis recognized that we cannot study effective. ...
The overall purpose of research for any profession is to discover the truth of the discipline This paper examines the controversy over the methods by which truth is obtained, by examining the differences and similarities between quantitative and qualitative research The historically negative bias against qualitative research is discussed, as well as the strengths and weaknesses of both approaches, with issues highlighted by reference to nursing research Consideration is given to issues of sampling, the relationship between the researcher and subject, methodologies and collated data, validity, reliability, and ethical dilemmas The author identifies that neither approach is superior to the other, qualitative research appears invaluable for the exploration of subjective experiences of patients and nurses, and quantitative methods facilitate the discovery of quantifiable information Combining the strengths of both approaches in triangulation, if time and money permit, is also proposed as a valuable ...
Definition of purposive sampling in the Financial Dictionary - by Free online English dictionary and encyclopedia. What is purposive sampling? Meaning of purposive sampling as a finance term. What does purposive sampling mean in finance?
Qualitative content analysis as described in published literature shows conflicting opinions and unsolved issues regarding meaning and use of concepts, procedures and interpretation. This paper provides an overview of important concepts (manifest and latent content, unit of analysis, meaning unit, c …
1 Answer to Academic Writing and Research Skills Module 9: Research Design & Qualitative Research Module Introduction Readings Required Module 9: Power Point Slides (media/RES 500 - W09 - Research Design & Qualitative Research.pptx) Chapter 6: Research Design: Overview, PP 122-141 in Business Research Methods...
The nurse-led chronic obstructive pulmonary disease-Guidance Research on Illness Perception (COPD-GRIP) intervention was developed to incorporate illness perceptions into COPD care with the intention to improve the health-related quality of life of COPD patients. This individualized intervention focuses on identifying, discussing and evaluating illness perceptions and consists of three consultations with a practice nurse. The aim of this study is to explore patients experiences regarding the COPD-GRIP intervention. A qualitative interview study nested in a cluster randomized trial in primary care. One-time semi-structured individual interviews with COPD patients who were guided with the COPD-GRIP intervention were conducted. During data collection, the constant comparative approach was used. All interviews were recorded, transcribed, anonymized and uploaded to MAXQDA. To identify themes, the transcripts were independently coded by two researchers. Sixteen patients were interviewed. All patients were
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This chapter from |a href=|Refining Design for Business: Using analytics, marketing, and technology to inform customer-centric design|/a| discusses several types of qualitative research and shows how they can be used to generate test ideas while providing insights that will help guide the business in an evolving marketplace.
RUNNING HEAD: QUALITATIVE RESEARCH CRTIQUE Qualitative Research Article Critique November 16, 2011 Overall critique: This paper is an article critique
Learn the difference between these two forms of data and when you should use them. Quantitative research is designed to collect cold, hard facts. Qualitative research collects information that seeks to describe a topic more than measure it.
Learn the difference between these two forms of data and when you should use them. Quantitative research is designed to collect cold, hard facts. Qualitative research collects information that seeks to describe a topic more than measure it.
This report discusses the findings of new qualitative research on insights from women about drinking alcohol during pregnancy. The research involved interviews with 24 pregnant women or recent mothers who either held the attitude that its not OK to drink at all or its OK to drink a little occasionally. Women were asked about: their attitudes and behaviours towards drinking
Covered a huge range of material, most of which was relevant to my needs. Loads of resources in the course and suggested reading and resources to follow up post course. (Summer 2020). Extremely useful for gaining further clarity regarding Qual methods/design & applying this to my own research project. (Summer 19). Broad & detailed knowledge clearly explained with relevant examples. Draw upon professional experience well. (Summer 19). Information rich, deep expertise of facilitator. (Spring 18). I found the course had a very practical element to it. The way it was taught provided a good sense of how the theories/methodologies could be implemented in practice in a number of content. (Winter 2018). Delwyn is an excellent presenter. Very useful for me to get a theoretical grounding in qualitative research design at this point in my PhD. (Summer 2018). Del has an amazing wealth of knowledge can explain complex concepts in a straight forward way, and is highly engaging - one of the best instructors ...
Hi again - Leslie Goodyear, Jennifer Jewiss, Janet Usinger, and Eric Barela, the co-leaders of the AEA Qualitative Methods TIG, back with another lesson we learned as we co-edited a book that explores how qualitative inquiry and evaluation fit together. Our last blog focused on the five elements of quality in qualitative evaluation. Underpinning these five elements is a deep understanding and consideration of context.. Lesson Learned: Context includes the setting, program history, and programmatic values and goals. It also includes the personalities of and relationships among the key stakeholders, along with the cultures in which they operate. In their chapter on competencies for qualitative evaluators, Stevahn and King describe this understanding as a sixth sense.. Lesson Learned: Understanding context was one of the driving forces in the early adoption of qualitative inquiry in evaluation. In their book chapter, Schwandt and Cash discuss how the need to explain outcomes - and therefore better ...
On October 23, 2014, keynote speaker Elizabeth Anne Kinsella, Ph.D.., presented Reclaiming Practical Wisdom in Qualitative Inquiry: Imagining Possibilities in Research Professional Practices, at the 20th Annual Midwest Qualitative Research Conference. Dr. Kinsella, an associate professor in the faculty of health sciences at Western University-Canada, imagined the possibilities in reclaiming practical wisdom (or what Aristotle called phronesis) in qualitative inquiry, particularly with respect ...
One of the important differences between quantitative and qualitative research lies in the degree of involvement of the researcher with the participants of the study. This involvement, considered a source of bias in quantitative research, is thought by qualitative researchers to be a critical element of the research process. The nature of the researcher-participant relationship has an impact on the collection and interpretation of data ...
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Video created by University of California, Davis for the course Quantitative Research. In this module, you will be able to identify the business objectives and assess the suitability for quantitative research. You will be able to build on ...
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Study findings illustrate that WUD were sexually active and had multiple sex partners including clients of sex work. Transient relationships were reported and many participants engaged in unsafe sex. Factors which affected safe sex behaviours included: gender power imbalance, limited agency for decision-making, lack of accurate information for correct self-risk assessment, and being under the influence of drugs. Despite high awareness, low and inconsistent contraceptive use was reported. Some participants were coerced to conceive while a few others reported their inability to conceive. Violence was a key determinant for SRH outcomes. Perception of certain adverse health outcomes (such as infertility) to be common and expected among WUD influenced access to healthcare. Further, healthcare providers stigmatising attitudes and lack of women-centric services deterred women from uptake of healthcare services.. Conclusion ...
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Research Methodological Approaches. This is an action research study (Collins, 1995; Gore & Zeicher, 1991; Hollingsworth, 1997; O Hanlon, 1996; Zuber-Skerritt, 1996) using an N of one (a case study). A common focus of action research is to promote a self-reflective analysis that can improve teaching practice and our understanding of practices (Kyle, Linn, Bitner, Mitchell, & Perry, 1991; O Hair, 1995). This study involved a cycle of four steps: planning, enacting, observing the plan, and reflection (Carr & Kemmis, 1986).. While a case study has been applied to both quantitative and qualitative research methods and is itself not a methodology, a qualitative case study is characterized by the main researcher spending substantial time, on site, personally in contact with activities and operations of the case, reflecting, revising meanings of what is going on (Stake, 1994, p. 242). We chose a case study because we were interested in describing and interpreting the personal constructions of the ...
Contributors All authors were responsible for the planning and design of the study. MS, DS, ASW, SJ, AA, DK and FO were responsible for collecting data. AA and DK were responsible for data analysis. All authors were responsible for writing-up and approving the study. MS was responsible for final submission and as guarantor of content. MS, AA, ASW, SJ, FO, DK and DS contributed equally as first authors ...
|p|This Encyclopedia provides readers with authoritative essays on virtually all social science methods topics, quantitative and qualitative, by an internationa
Free Essay: The Meaning of Qualitative Research an Understanding of It Eric Oliver Flores MGMT801 Research and Writing I Maureen Clemmons October 15, 2011...
Qualitative Market Research. 9 (1): 51-72. doi:10.1108/13522750610640558. ISSN 1352-2752. Mackellar, J. (2006). "Fans, fanatics ...
Qualitative Health Research. 22 (8): 1083-1093. doi:10.1177/1049732312450212. PMID 22707343. S2CID 8487018. De Vaus, June (2017 ... Research shows that the level of distress and the likelihood that one will develop depression is higher in first generation ... For example, a qualitative study revealed that some countries did not recognize post-natal depression as an illness; rather, it ... Moreover, research conducted in the United States, Chile and Spain found that cultural differences on the expectations of ...
Finfgeld DL (November 1999). "Courage as a process of pushing beyond the struggle". Qualitative Health Research. 9 (6): 803-14 ... In general, research in psychology shows that people are resilient overall. For example, Southwick and Charney, in a study of ... Since 1994, research findings suggested that personality traits can change in response to life transition events during middle ... Research of posttraumatic growth is emerging in the field of personality psychology, with mixed findings. Several researchers ...
Weinberg (ed.) Qualitative Research Methods. Malden: Blackwell Publishers, pp. 139-147. 1952, with Helen McGill Hughes, Where ... Weinberg (ed.) Qualitative Research Methods. Malden: Blackwell Publishers, pp. 49-72. Conrad, Peter, Brown, Phil & Bell, Susan ... Qualitative Sociology Vol 19, No.4, pp. 543-551. University of Chicago Archives Everett Cherrington Hughes[permanent dead link ... In addition to some independent research, Helen MacGill Hughes took part in several of Hughes's studies and also worked as ...
... research can be used purely as a qualitative method or in combination with quantitative methods. Qualitative data ... Calder, Bobby J. (1977). "Focus Groups and the Nature of Qualitative Marketing Research". Journal of Marketing Research. 14 (3 ... Rezabek, Roger (January 2000). "Online Focus Groups: Electronic Discussions for Research". Qualitative Social Research. 1: 1-20 ... Focus group research. In D. Silverman, Qualitative Research Theory, Method and Practice (pp. 177-200). New Delhi: Sage ...
Qualitative Health Research. 19 (9): 1196-1209. doi:10.1177/1049732309344206. PMID 19690202. S2CID 23367788. Paul, Elizabeth; ... Research suggests frequent drug or alcohol use can also lead to lower perceptions of these health risks. Engaging in hook-ups ... Experts have used qualitative analyses to gauge both the type and level of regret a student might have after uncommitted sex. ... Another avenue of research has studied the influences of dating websites and mobile dating apps on hook-up culture. Scholar ...
... s are the most used form of data collection in qualitative research. Interviews are used in marketing research as a ... research) Knowledge transfer Online interview Mall intercept interview Qualitative research interview Structured interview ... Strategies for Addressing Instrumentation and Researcher Bias Concerns in Qualitative Research". The Qualitative Report. 16 (1 ... "Reconceptualizing Bias in Teaching Qualitative Research Methods". Qualitative Inquiry. 21 (4): 332-342. doi:10.1177/ ...
Qualitative Market Research. 11 (1): 17-39. doi:10.1108/13522750810845531. Karjaluoto, Heikki; Munnukka, Juha; Salmi, Milja ( ... It is important for sports management research to identify their brand associations in order to influence management and ... but came to the conclusion that more research was required to find out the key influences that lead one to the highest state of ... Social Science Research Network. SSRN 2748488. Cite journal requires ,journal= (help) McDonald, Heath; Karg, Adam J.; Vocino, ...
Qualitative Research in Psychology. 4 (1-2): 65-84. doi:10.1080/14780880701473417. S2CID 143687806. Norman, L. R.; Carr, R.; ... Research on decision-making has been divided into two mechanisms, often labeled "System 1" and "System 2." These two systems, ...
Lomas, Tim (2017). "A meditation on boredom: re-appraising its value through introspective phenomenology". Qualitative Research ... Research has concluded that happiness can be thought of in the way we act or what we do and how we think in relative terms to ... Some research indicates that well-being effects that appear to be due to spirituality are actually better described as due to ... Gilbert presents research suggesting that individuals are often poor at predicting what will make them happy in the future and ...
... is a qualitative research methodology, within the interpretivist paradigm, that investigates the qualitatively ... In Doing Developmental Phenomenography, J. Bowden & P. Green (Eds). Qualitative Research Methods Series. Melbourne, Victoria: ... Åkerlind, G. (2005). Variation and commonality in phenomenographic research methods. Higher Education Research & Development, ... It is an approach to educational research which appeared in publications in the early 1980s. It initially emerged from an ...
Computer-assisted qualitative data analysis software McNiff, Kath (November 9, 2016). "What is Qualitative Research?". The ... Forum Qualitative Sozialforschung / Forum: Qualitative Social Research. 7 (2). doi:10.17169/fqs-7.2.107. ISSN 1438-5627. Tom ... NVivo is a qualitative data analysis (QDA) computer software package produced by QSR International. NVivo helps qualitative ... and Lyn Richards (2003), "The way ahead in qualitative research", Journal of Modern Applied Statistical Methods, Vol.2, Issue 1 ...
Qualitative Research in Psychology. 2 (3): 257-270. doi:10.1191/1478088705qp042oa. S2CID 144727828.CS1 maint: multiple names: ... For instance, learners design a personalized research project on a specific topic. Transformed Practice subsequently underwent ... Decolonizing research with Indigenous youth using the arts". International Journal of Indigenous Health. 10: 16-34. doi: ...
Duin, Patrick A. (2006). Qualitative Futures Research for Innovation. Eburon Uitgeverij B.V. p. 130. ISBN 978-90-5972-115-9. " ...
Bochner, A.P. (November 2009). "Warm Ideas and Chilling Consequences". International Review of Qualitative Research. 2 (3): 357 ... Social Science Research Council; Pacific Coast Committee on Old Age Research. Social Science Research Council. pp. 49-54. ... Mental Health Research in Asia and the Pacific, Vol 3. University of Hawaii Press. pp. 197-199. Bateson, G. (1974). "DRAFT: ... Bateson, G. (1950). "Culural Ideas about Aging". In Jones, H.E. (ed.). Research on Aging: Proceedings of a Conference held on ...
A qualitative inquiry". Qualitative Research in Financial Markets. 12 (3): 283-300. doi:10.1108/QRFM-01-2019-0010. ISSN 1755- ... "The countries with the 10 largest Christian populations and the 10 largest Muslim populations". Pew Research Center. Retrieved ... "The World's Muslims: Unity and Diversity". Pew Research Center's Religion & Public Life Project. 2012-08-09. Retrieved 2021-01- ... "The Future of World Religions: Population Growth Projections, 2010-2050". Pew Research Center's Religion & Public Life Project ...
Qualitative inquiry and research design. Sage, Thousand Oaks (CA). Moustakas, C. (1994). Phenomenological research methods. ... Metaphysics Research Lab, Stanford University, retrieved 2020-12-03 Moran, Dermot. "Husserl and the Greeks". Journal of the ...
Gummesson, E. (2000). Qualitative methods in management research. Sage. Gummesson, E. (2011). Total relationship marketing. ... Journal of service research, 7(1), 20-41. S-D Logic Award (June 2011), Gurteen, David. "Evert Gummesson (Gurteen Knowledge)". ... Gummesson's research interest include services marketing, relationship marketing, service-dominant logic, organizational ... Gummesson, E. (2017). Case theory in business and management: Reinventing case study research. Sage. ...
N. Denzin & Y. Lincoln (eds). Handbook of Qualitative Research (Second edition) . Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Ladson-Billings, G.J ... American Education Research Journal, 35, 465-491. Ladson-Billings, G.J. (1995). Toward a critical race theory of education. ... In L. Parker, D. Deyhele, S. Villenas (Eds.) Race is…race isn't: Critical race theory and qualitative studies in education (7- ... American Educational Research Association Interview with Gloria Ladson-Billings Gloria Ladson-Billings Reframes the Racial ...
"Qualitative research and computer-mediated communication". Qualitative Communication Research Methods (2nd ed.): 247-278. ... Hudson, J., Bruckman, A. (2004). "Go Away: Participant Objections to Being Studied and the Ethics of Chatroom Research". The ... Sharf, B. F. (1999). Jones, S. (ed.). "Beyond netiquette: The ethics of doing naturalistic discourse research on the Internet ... Part 2: Strategies for Encouraging Community Participation". Journal of Medical Internet Research. 12 (4): e72. doi:10.2196/ ...
Research samples tend to be smaller, causing report rates of violence to be lower than they may be. This is "a consequence of ... doi:10.1007/s10896-008-9212-5. Irwin, Jude (June 2008). "(Dis)counted Stories: Domestic Violence and Lesbians". Qualitative ... Literature and research regarding domestic violence in lesbian relationships is relatively limited, especially in the United ... a qualitative study". Journal of Homosexuality. 51 (1): 159-181. doi:10.1300/J082v51n01_08. PMID 16893830. Healey, Justin. ( ...
Learning from collaborative research. Qualitative Research, 1(3), 347-367. Paul Ernest, Social constructivism as a philosophy ... Qualitative Research, 1(3), 347-367. Nystrand, M. (1996). Opening dialogue: Understanding the dynamics of language and learning ... An attentional model for the conceptual construction of units and number', Journal for Research in Mathematics Education, 12:2 ... Corden, R.E. (2001). Group discussion and the importance of a shared perspective: Learning from collaborative research. ...
Forum Qualitative Sozialforschung / Forum: Qualitative Social Research. 5 (3) - via "Ian Parker". ... He prefers the term 'discursive practice'. His book on methodology, Qualitative Psychology: Introducing Radical Research (2005 ... ISBN 033397381X Parker, I. (2005) Qualitative Psychology: Introducing Radical Research. Buckingham: Open University Press. ISBN ... He is an analyst member of the Centre for Freudian Analysis and Research, and the London Society of the New Lacanian School. ...
277 p. Pioneers of Qualitative Research: Daniel Bertaux. Universities of Essex and Manchester. Accessed August 2013.. ... A Qualitative Approach To Social Mobility. Clarendon Press, Oxford 1997. 323 p. (with Isabelle Bertaux-Wiame): Une enquête sur ...
Walby, Kevin (29 June 2016). "On the Social Relations of Research". Qualitative Inquiry. 13 (7): 1008-1030. doi:10.1177/ ... Dorothy Edith Smith CM (born July 6, 1926) is a Canadian sociologist with research interests in a variety of disciplines, ... ISBN 978-1-55553-794-4. Trenerry, Ruth (2011). "A Portfolio of Research Career-work: An Institutional Ethnography exploring ... Hicks, Stephen (31 December 2009). "Sexuality and the 'Relations of Ruling': Using Institutional Ethnography to Research ...
Spradley wrote or edited 20 books on ethnography and qualitative research including Participant Observation and The ... CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) Morse, Janice M. (1994). Critical Issues in Qualitative Research Methods. SAGE ... Spradley describes ethnography as different from deductive types of social research in that the five steps of ethnographic ... research-selecting a problem, collecting data, analyzing data, formulating hypotheses, and writing-all happen simultaneously (p ...
eds.) (1998) Methods of life course research. Qualitative and quantitative approaches. Thousand Oaks: Sage. Elder, G.H. (1999) ... His research interests are in social psychology, sociology, demographics and life course research. Elder's major work was ... "Pioneers of Qualitative Research" from the Economic and Social Data Service v t e. ... Glen Holl Elder, Jr., (28 February 1934 in Cleveland, Ohio) is the Howard W. Odum Research Professor of Sociology (emeritus), a ...
Qualitative research methods[edit]. Qualitative research methods include interviews,[50][51] focus groups,[52] and self- ... Research topics[edit]. Important theoretical models in OHP research[edit]. Three influential theoretical models in OHP research ... Research methods[edit]. Main article: List of psychological research methods. The main purpose of OHP research is to understand ... Standard research designs[edit]. Self-report survey methodology is the most used approach in OHP research.[37] Cross-sectional ...
2009). The Coding Manual for Qualitative Research. London: SAGE Publication Ltd. Chuang, Jason, John D. Wilkerson, Rebecca ... 1994). Designing Social Inquiry: Scientific Inference in Qualitative Research. Princeton: Prince University Press. Herring, ... While the use of online sources presents new research problems and opportunities, the basic research procedure of online ... The rise of online content has dramatically increased the amount of digital text that can be used in research. The quantity of ...
CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) Marilyn Lichtman (23 March 2006). Qualitative Research in Education: A User's Guide. ... Picone explained in 2006 that he had "researched the area fairly thoroughly but it was still a 'locked' expanse of geography ... Kelly wrote in the article, which was published in the academic journal Qualitative Inquiry: Jack Picone, a photographer with ... then a doctoral student with La Trobe University's Australian Research Centre in Sex, Health and Society, and Aaron Kerner, ...
Current research in sensory processing is divided among a biophysical modelling of different subsystems and a more theoretical ... Though successful in predicting the timing and qualitative features of the action potential, it nevertheless failed to predict ... Research in computational neuroscience can be roughly categorized into several lines of inquiry. Most computational ...
... and measurements made on qualitative scales were called qualitative data. However, the rise of qualitative research has made ... "Institute for Digital Research and Education. University of California, Los Angeles. Retrieved 7 February 2016.. ... Subsequent research has given meaning to this assertion, but given his attempts to invoke scale type ideas it is doubtful if he ... The nominal type differentiates between items or subjects based only on their names or (meta-)categories and other qualitative ...
When scientists look at this in research studies, however, they do not usually see that women have emotional problems after ... quantitative and qualitative perspectives. Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health, 37 (3), 110-8. Retrieved 2006-01-18. ... There may or may not be problems getting pregnant again; this is still being researched. In places where induced abortions are ... Russo, N. F., & Zierk, K. L. "Abortion, Childbearing and Women's Wellbeing" (1992) Professional Psychology: Research and ...
Future research should focus on events that happen in pregnancy and labour that could be the cause of long term problems for ... Interpretation of a CTG tracing requires both qualitative and quantitative description of: Uterine activity (contractions) ... there is no evidence to suggest that monitoring women with high-risk pregnancies benefits the mother or baby although research ... More up-to-date research is needed to provide more information around this practice. CTG monitoring can sometimes lead to ...
... in the United States: Training, Practice, and Research. Rockville, MD: Agency for Health Care Policy and Research ... Mangum K, Partna L, Vavrek D (2012). "Spinal manipulation for the treatment of hypertension: a systematic qualitative ... Chiropractic in the United States: Training, Practice, and Research. Rockville, MD: Agency for Health Care Policy and Research ... Ada, OH: Institute for Social Research, Ohio Northern University. ISBN 0-9728055-5-9.. [page needed] Summarized in: McDonald WP ...
Independent research CFA paper published in December (2012) can be accessed through AQR; MD Doug Strycharczyk was involved in ... A Qualitative Analysis". Journal of Applied Sport Psychology. 21 (3): 324-339. doi:10.1080/10413200903026074. Crust, L (2009 ... In particular, three research teams have produced both a definition and a construct definition for mental toughness: Graham ... Routledge Research in Sport and Exercise Science . Routledge, Abington, Oxon, U.K. ; New York, pp. 69-88.. ...
Research has shown that "fifty to ninety percent of children in brothels in Southeast Asia are infected with HIV.[14]" In many ... A 2012 study done in Atlantic City, New Jersey, by the same group incorporated an extended qualitative ethnographic component ... Thailand's Health System Research Institute reports that children in prostitution make up 40% of prostitutes in Thailand.[35] ... Willis, BM; Levy, BS (2002). "Child prostitution: global health burden, research needs, and interventions". Lancet. 359 (9315 ...
Research shows that the functioning of a person at a given age may be so variable from domain to domain (such as the ... which unifies Pascual-Leone's notion of underlying common dimension of capacity development with the notion of qualitative ... Brain research shows that some general aspects of the brain, such as myelination, plasticity, and connectivity of neurons, are ... Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development, 61 (1-2, Serial No. 246). ...
"Quality of Life Research. 23 (2): 669-676. doi:10.1007/s11136-013-0497-3. ISSN 0962-9343. PMID 23943260.. ... "Psychosocial Adjustment to Sex Reassignment Surgery: A Qualitative Examination and Personal Experiences of Six Transsexual ... "Quality of Life Research. 19 (7): 1019-1024. doi:10.1007/s11136-010-9668-7. ISSN 0962-9343. PMID 20461468.. ... Quality of Life Research. 23 (2): 669-676. doi:10.1007/s11136-013-0497-3. PMID 23943260.. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors ...
There is a wide qualitative and quantitative research literature base for music therapy.[1] Music therapy is distinctive from ... Wheeler, Barbara L. (2015). Music Therapy Research: Quantitative And Qualitative Perspectives. Barcelona: Barcelona Publishers ... Norway is recognized as an important country for music therapy research. Its two major research centers are the Center for ... "GAMUT - Griegakademiets senter for musikkterapiforsking - Uni Research Helse - Uni Research". Archived from the original on ...
A balanced scorecard includes a mixture of quantitative and qualitative measures, including how key participants perceive the ... Journal of Theoretical and Applied Electronic Commerce Research. 4 (3): 58-71. doi:10.4067/S0718-18762009000300006.. ...
ZEW - Centre for European Economic Research Discussion Paper No. 05-070. doi:10.2139/ssrn.832905. S2CID 219366102.. • Cecchetti ... Sometimes an economic hypothesis is only qualitative, not quantitative.[76] Expositions of economic reasoning often use two- ... ... Research on micro foundations for their models is represented as based on real-life practices rather than simple optimizing ...
By 1960, Richard Feynman's research and discoveries in physics had resolved a number of troubling inconsistencies in several ... General readers are fortunate that Feynman chose to present certain key topics in largely qualitative terms without formal ... While the two-year course (1961-1963) was still underway, rumors of it spread throughout the physics research and teaching ...
Medical research[edit]. The Cuban Ministry of Health produces a number of medical journals including the ACIMED, the Cuban ... "Re-examining the Cuban Health Care System: Towards a Qualitative Critique" (PDF). Cuban Affairs. 2 (3). Archived from the ... The aim is to maintain quality health service free for the Cuban people, increase exchange among experts and boost research- ... MEDICC Review is an English language journal which works to bring Cuban medical and public health policy, research, programs, ...
Laurie, Timothy (2014), 'The Ethics of Nobody I Know: Gender and the Politics of Description', Qualitative Research Journal, 14 ... Their research argues that sexual organs bathe the embryo with hormones in the womb, resulting in the birth of an individual ... What is lacking in current research of femininity is "a tool that allows for understanding women's subjective femininity ... as well as research showing that parents are likelier to respond negatively to sons who like Barbie dolls and ballet or wear ...
Research[edit]. See also: Anabolic-androgenic steroids abuse § Childhood trauma. Yohimbine has been studied as a way to improve ... Zanolari B, Ndjoko K, Ioset JR, Marston A, Hostettmann K (2003). "Qualitative and quantitative determination of yohimbine in ... History, research and literature[edit]. Yohimbe is used in folk medicine as an aphrodisiac. In 1900, it attracted scientific ... International Journal of Impotence Research. 12 (Suppl 1): S70-74. doi:10.1038/sj.ijir.3900508. PMID 10845767.. ...
folk poetry made use of syllabic verse, as opposed to the qualitative verse employed in the written poetic tradition ... papers and research-projects ...
"Public Religion Research Institute. June 9, 2011.. *^ "Abortion views table 2008 - 2012". Pew Research Center for the People & ... "Reasons U.S. Women Have Abortions: Quantitative and Qualitative Perspectives" (PDF). Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive ... Pew Research Center polling shows little change in views from 2008 to 2012; modest differences based on gender or age.[102]. ( ... In 2011, a poll conducted by the Public Religion Research Institute found that 43% of respondents identified themselves as both ...
A Report by the U.S. Climate Change Science Program (CCSP) and the Subcommittee on Global Change Research (PDF), Washington D.C ... working groups should use a qualitative level-of-understanding scale in the Summary for Policy Makers and Technical Summary; ... A report by the Committee on the Science of Climate Change, US National Research Council (NRC), Washington, D.C., USA: National ... Geophysical Research Letters. 32 (3): L03710. Bibcode:2005GeoRL..32.3710M. doi:10.1029/2004GL021750. Retrieved 31 October 2013. ...
Thus the method according to Glaser is not limited to the realm of qualitative research, which he calls "QDA" (Qualitative Data ... Forum Qualitative Sozialforschung / Forum: Qualitative Social Research [On-line Journal], 6(2), Art. 27, paragraphs 49 & 50. [1 ... Forum Qualitative Sozialforschung / Forum: Qualitative Social Research [On-line Journal], 6(2), Art. 27, paragraphs 49 & 50. [2 ... Qualitative Social Research. 16 (3): 19.. *^ Kempster, Parry; Parry, Ken (2011). "Grounded theory and leadership research: A ...
Research Institute for Compassionate Economics, project (r.i.c.e.).. *^ a b House, Sarah, Suzanne Ferron, Marni Sommer and Sue ... "Socio-cultural and behavioural factors constraining latrine adoption in rural coastal Odisha: an exploratory qualitative study ... "WaterAid, SHARE Research Consortium. Retrieved 7 October 2015.. *^ a b Lennon, Shirley (November 2011). "Fear and anger: ... SHARE (Sanitation and Hygiene Applied Research for Equity) and WaterAid, UK *^ a b Cavill, Sue. "Violence, gender and WASH: A ...
"The Indian journal of medical research 134 (6): 898-903. PMC 3284097. PMID 22310821. doi:10.4103/0971-5916.92634.. ... "The qualitative nature of the primary immune response to HIV infection is a prognosticator of disease progression independent ... "World Bank Policy Research Working Paper No. 3152. Arquivado dende o orixinal (PDF) o 05 de xuño de 2013. Consultado o April 28 ... International Center for Research on Women. Arquivado dende o orixinal (PDF) o 17 de febreiro de 2007. Consultado o February 15 ...
2019-02-01: International Journal of Qualitative Studies on Health and Well-being ... User:Frank Niro Journal of Chess Research (first issue planned for Summer 2014) ...
Gale Research.. *Sadie, Stanley (1980). "Consecutive Fifth, Consecutive Octaves", in The New Grove Dictionary of Music and ... In Qualitative Sociology; Publisher Springer Netherlands. ISSN 0162-0436. Volume 16, Number 4 / December 1993. Pages 423-443. ...
Research conducted by the Birbal Sahni Institute of Palaeobotany in India found molecular evidence that ostriches lived in ... "A qualitative and quantitative study of the lung of an ostrich, Struthio camelus". The Journal of Experimental Biology. 204 ... Further research will need to be done to find how this occurs.[85] ...
"Belfast, etc.] Modern Humanities Research Association [etc.] - via Internet Archive.. *^ "Cosmopolis. no.34. - Limited View , ... "If I have a system it is limited to a recognition of what Kierkegaard called the 'infinite qualitative distinction' and to my ... Metaphysics Research Lab, Stanford University.. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link). *. Martensen, Hans Lassen (1871). "Christian ethics ... The Søren Kierkegaard Research Centre. "Søren Kierkegaard Forskningscenteret". University of Copenhagen. Archived from the ...
Based on research from the NASA Ames research center, the company used ultrasound to measure skull diameter changes caused by ... Qualitative method makes evaluation of mild (10-20mm.Hg), moderate (20-40) and severe (above 40mmHg) ICP elevation. These ... The information provided by the classic ophthalmoscopy is however only qualitative and may be inconclusive during early phases ...
Center for Research in Mental Retardation (CREMERE) Mumbai, India 2008 kuni 2010 31 last vanuses 6-12 aastat ja ATH algus enne ... a qualitative study, BMC Psychiatry 201515:31, DOI: 10.1186/s12888-015-0410-4© Hansson Halleröd jt; avaldatud: 26. veebruar ... DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES,FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION, CENTER FOR DRUG EVALUATION AND RESEARCH, ... Association for Research in Nervous and Mental Disease, Acute epidemic encephalitis (lethargic encephalitis) : an investigation ...
Quadrivium - Qualitative psychological research - Quantitative psychological research - Quaternary education R[edit]. Radical ... Research assistant - Research Associate - Research I university - Resident Honors Program - Response to intervention - ... Academic Research Alliance - Academic seduction - Academic senate - Academic term - Academic writing - Academician - Academy - ... Research in Learning Technology - Alumni association - Alumnus/a - Al-Madinah International University - American Educational ...
Qualitative Research. 14 (1): 3-19. doi:10.1177/1468794112459671.. *^ Creswell, John (2006). Qualitative Inquiry and Research ... 2013) What is qualitative research?, London, Bloomsbury.. *Holliday, A. R. (2007). Doing and Writing Qualitative Research, 2nd ... Morgan, D. (1988). Focus Groups as Qualitative Research. Qualitative Research Methods Series. 16. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. ISBN ... Qualitative research is often useful in a sociological lens. Although often ignored, qualitative research is of great value to ...
Quantitative research is designed to collect cold, hard facts. Qualitative research collects information that seeks to describe ... So how do you put these two forms of research together? Qualitative research is almost always the starting point when you seek ... Finding general answers: Quantitative research usually has more respondents than qualitative research because it is easier to ... Qualitative research helps you gather detailed information on a topic. You can use it to initiate your research by discovering ...
Quantitative research is designed to collect cold, hard facts. Qualitative research collects information that seeks to describe ... Whats the difference between quantitative research and qualitative research?. The definition of quantitative research. ... Qualitative Research Learn the differences between qualitative data and quantitative data. Pro Sign Up Sign Up Free ... How to get qualitative data. There are many methods you can use to conduct qualitative research that will get you richly ...
Qualitative Research Methods The definitive step-by step resource for qualitative and ethnographic research Qualitative ... 2 Entering the conversation of qualitative research 25. 3 Paradigmatic reflections and qualitative research territories 48. 4 ... The definitive step-by step resource for qualitative and ethnographic research. Qualitative Research Methods: Collecting ... participatory action research, and arts-based research. * Presents innovative qualitative data collection methods and modern ...
This report covers a qualitative follow-up evaluation study conducted between May and July 2006 relating to the Watch Your ... RR563 - Watch Your Step campaign evaluation: qualitative research. Watch Your Step was a major campaign for HSE, and ran in ... More information about Slips and trips research can be found at ... The Research Report Series are produced in Adobe Acrobat. The use of the latest version of the software is recommended which is ...
... suggestions for getting qualitative research through institutional review boards, and how to teach qualitative research methods ... The establishment of strong qualitative research programs by the books contributors . . . is noteworthy. . . . Qualitative ... in qualitative research and promotes concepts that can be used by qualitative researchers and reviewers." --Gerontological ... Qualitative Nursing Research addresses many of the problematic issues described above. Leading qualitative methodologists with ...
A focus is on qualitative inquiry from philosophical, ... are understood through the exploration of the qualitative ... Phenomena are understood through the exploration of the qualitative research process. A focus is on qualitative inquiry from ...
We use diverse research methods, notably much more qualitative research. This is something I am proud of, and something I look ... Since then qualitative research methods have become far more widely accepted in health services research and many areas of ... There is such a range of qualitative research going on and its making a huge contribution. We even have qualitative work ... SOC: Well, I have been excited by the development of methods for qualitative synthesis.26 For a long time, qualitative research ...
The third edition of Research Methods for Political Science retains its effective approach to help students learn what to ... why to research, and how to research. The text integrates both quantitative and qualitative approaches to research in one ... designing and carrying out qualitative research, and analyzing both quantitative and qualitative research data. Heavily ... Research Methods for Political Science Quantitative, Qualitative and Mixed Method Approaches By David E. McNabb. ...
Copyright Sociological Research Online, 1997. Kelle, U. (1997) Theory Building in Qualitative Research and Computer Programs ... Handbook of Qualitative Research. Thousand Oaks: Sage.. DEY, I. (1995) Reducing Fragmentation in Qualitative Research in U. ... Using Computers in Qualitative Research in N. Denzin and Y. Lincoln (editors) Handbook of Qualitative Research. Thousand Oaks ... In contrast, qualitative methodologists have emphasized that in qualitative research theories can be developed on the basis of ...
Qualitative data provides you with the why about your users experience.. This research gives you an idea of what the ... Analyzing Your Qualitative Data for Optimal Results. Step 1: Clean it Up First things first, delete the spam. Having reliable ... Analyzing and presenting qualitative data can seem a bit like a game of Telephone. Whats meant by the users may not end up ... Presenting Qualitative Data to Stakeholders. Determine the Audience Youre Talking To. Before you get crazy with Google Invites ...
Qualitative exploration of the intersection between social influences and cultural norms in relation to the development of ... We do not seem to engage with dentists: a qualitative study of primary healthcare staff and patients in the North East of ... Factors that influence the risk of falling after spinal cord injury: a qualitative photo-elicitation study with individuals ... I can do this: a qualitative exploration of acceptability and experiences of a physical activity behaviour change intervention ...
... methodological and practical dimensions of Qualitative Research in the study of illness, wellbeing and self-growth in the In ... Qualitative Research on Illness, Wellbeing and Self-Growth Contemporary Indian Perspectives Edited By Kumar Ravi Priya. , Ajit ... Qualitative Research on Illness, Wellbeing and Self-Growth: Contemporary Indian Perspectives. ISBN , Quantity: ... 1. Introduction to Qualitative Research. Theoretical and Methodological Perspectives. 2. Self, Emotions and the Pursuit of Well ...
... quality qualitative research. The bulk of the chapter considers the aggregation of qualitative research data and a method for ... This chapter commences with an explanation of positivist and interpretive paradigms in health services research. It then ... Research Design: Upscaling Qualitative Research. Research Design: Upscaling Qualitative Research. Chapter:. (p.48) 4 ... quality qualitative research. The bulk of the chapter considers the aggregation of qualitative research data and a method for ...
Qualitative Research Methods for the Social Sciences, 7.5 hp. Visa tillfällen för föregående termin. Spring Term 2021 Det finns ... Qualitative Research Methods for the Social Sciences * Number of credits. 7.5 Credits ... During the first part of the course the historical background and recent developments of qualitative research methods are ... in order to gain a more in-depth understanding of qualitative research practice. This part consists of both theoretical ...
There has probably been the most energy expended on debating the differences between and relative advantages of qualitative and ... The Qualitative Debate*The Qualitative-Quantitative Debate. *Qualitative and Quantitative Data*All qualitative data can be ... But theres lots of quantitative research that can be classified as exploratory as well. And while much qualitative research ... They dont recognize that both qualitative and quantitative research can be used to address almost any kind of research ...
Review and critique qualitative research studies. 8. Use terminology for the field of qualitative research correctly and ... What is qualitative research?. Why and how do we do qualitative research? Theoretical approaches and principles Sampling, ... qualitative research and how to conduct qualitative research (including data collection and analysis). They will explore ... critically assess qualitative research, and address ethical and practical issues involved in conducting qualitative research. ...
The Meaning of Qualitative Research an Understanding of It Eric Oliver Flores MGMT801 Research and Writing I Maureen Clemmons ... Qualitative, Qualitative And Qualitative Research. 1272 Words , 6 Pages. describe qualitative research. Qualitative inquiry is ... The Importance Of Qualitative Research. 1162 Words , 5 Pages. *. Qualitative, Qualitative And Qualitative Research. 1272 Words ... Qualitative Research Essay. 3386 Words , 14 Pages. CONCEPTS OF QUALITATIVE RESEARCH (An Essay) By Deborah Sitorus One of the ...
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An open letter to The BMJ editors on qualitative research. Analysis An open letter to The BMJ editors on qualitative research. ... Re: An open letter to The BMJ editors on qualitative research. Thank you for highlighting the pain and prejudice experienced by ... 1) OCathain A, Thomas KJ, Drabble SJ, Rudolph A, Hewison J. What can qualitative research do for randomised controlled trials ... observational retrospective data studies are more useful and rigorous whilst excluding crucial qualitative research, which ...
"The performance of health workers in Ethiopia - results from qualitative research," Policy Research Working Paper Series 3558, ... "The use and value of qualitative methods in health research in developing countries," Social Science & Medicine, Elsevier, vol ... "The Performance of Health Workers in Ethiopia Results from Qualitative Research," CSAE Working Paper Series 2005-06, Centre for ... "The performance of health workers in Ethiopia: Results from qualitative research," Social Science & Medicine, Elsevier, vol. 62 ...
Experiences of accessing and using breast cancer services in Vietnam: a descriptive qualitative study Chris Jenkins, Tran Thu ... Patients views about screening for atrial fibrillation (AF): a qualitative study in primary care Mark Lown, Christopher R ... Systematic review of qualitative studies on participants in the decision-making process about the location of care of the ... a qualitative study Janet Jones, Sarah Damery, Kerry Allen, Johann Nicholas, Jyoti Baharani, Gill Combes ...
Research Design: Quantitative, Qualitative, Mixed Methods, Arts-Based, and Community-Based Participatory Research Approaches ... Qualitative Research from Start to Finish: Second EditionRobert K. Yin. Paperback. July 8, 2015Jul 2015$61.00 $45.75. order ... Qualitative Research: Studying How Things WorkRobert E. Stake. Paperback. March 3, 2010Mar 2010$45.00 $33.75. order ... Applied Qualitative Research Design: A Total Quality Framework ApproachMargaret R. Roller and Paul J. Lavrakas. Paperback. ...
... guide to Qualitative Research AUTHOR Rebecca (Becky) Ingham-Broomfield RN (NSW), CertEd, DipNurs (Lo... ... p. THE QUALITATIVE RESEARCH PAPER Definition and meaning of Qualitative research: Qualitative research is used to examine ... Research methodology, Qualitative research, evidence based practice (EBP). ABSTRACT Objective This article provides a breakdown ... p. Qualitative research explores a subjective. Abstract/Summary An abstract or summary of a qualitative paper is a brief ...
Qualitative Health Research is a peer-reviewed medical journal that publishes papers in the field of public health. The editor- ...
Qualitative Research is a bimonthly peer-reviewed academic journal covering qualitative research methods in the fields of ...
Taking the Pulse of Qualitative Health Research in a Changing World: Crafting a Critical Approach to Social Change and Health ... Key words: qualitative health research; social change; critical approach; interdisciplinary. Acknowledgements. We are indebted ... qualitative_health_research_in_a_changing_world_crafting_a_critical_approach_to_social_change_and_health_21st_century_qhrn_ ... qualitative_health_research_in_a_changing_world_crafting_a_critical_approach_to_social_change_and_health_21st_century_qhrn_ ...
... discusses several types of qualitative research and shows how they can be used to generate test ideas while providing insights ... Using Qualitative Research to Inform a Customer-Centric Design * By Michael Krypel ... The next chapter outlines quantitative research methods that companies use to verify qualitative findings, as well as to ... This chapter provided an overview of qualitative research techniques, which offer insights into customers goals and the ...
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  • Qualitative methods are an integral component of the five angles of analysis fostered by the data percolation methodology. (
  • Qualitative Research Methods: Collecting Evidence, Crafting Analysis, Communicating Impact is a comprehensive guide on both the theoretical foundations and practical application of qualitative methodology. (
  • Reservations of qualitative researchers against computer-aided methods of data analysis at least partly reflected the distance of these scholars from the mainstream methodology of quantitative survey and experimental research where, during the 1960s and 1970s, the computer became an indespensible aid. (
  • Research methodology, Qualitative research, evidence based practice (EBP). (
  • This article provides a breakdown of the components of qualitative research methodology. (
  • As evidence and research are threaded through professional work and study in the health sciences (Wright-St Clair et al 2014, p.5) nurses, particularly novice nurses, may benefit from a discussion that helps them understand the sequence of a research paper (Moxham 2012) using qualitative methodology. (
  • Therefore, researchers have used qualitative methodology to shed light on the antecedents and consequences of nursing students' TC and promote it. (
  • This Qualitative Research Guide describes in detail the sequencing, timing and methodology of the research process to be implemented in each country of study: training, fieldwork preparation, a simple and clear fieldwork roadmap, the theory of change hypotheses for the studies, guiding questions and research tools. (
  • To do this kind of research, identifying the research problem, forming the research question and selecting an appropriate methodology and research design are some of the initial challenges that researchers encounter in the early stages of a qualitative research project. (
  • bibliographies , creating manuscripts , associations and institutions , journals publishing qualitative research , methodology (and methods) , other social science links , and software for qualitative analyses . (
  • The online PhD in psychology programs at GCU integrate the research and hands-on methodology needed to complete a dissertation. (
  • The Qualitative Report Volume 15 Number 3 May 2010 754-760 Qualitative Interview Design: A Practical Guide for Novice Investigators Daniel W. Turner, III Nova Southeastern University, Fort Lauderdale, Florida USA Qualitative research design can be complicated depending upon the level of experience a researcher may have with a particular type of methodology. (
  • This guide to using qualitative research methodology is designed to help you think about all the steps you need to take to ensure that you produce a good quality piece of work. (
  • qualitative methodology is and when to use it in the field (understand peoples belief system, perspectives, experiences). (
  • The methodology adopted for the research was an eclectic qualitative one, drawing on several approaches, and sought to enquire into individuals personal perception of these events. (
  • She has published extensively about the politics of education, qualitative methodology, and women's access to careers as well as about the socialization, language, and values in educashy;tional leadership. (
  • however, the choice of methodology always depends on the objectives of the research, and we still use focus groups for many engagements. (
  • Authors demonstrate exemplary adherence to the qualitative methodology selected and the highest scientific rigor. (
  • The evaluation uses qualitative methodology, gathering data from different stakeholders and using longitudinal methods to examine change over time. (
  • While the MECLABS methodology employs quantitative methods to study objective evidence in pursuit of a robust Customer Theory, those quantitative methods are enhanced by qualitative methods. (
  • Traditional marketing research methods fail at some point in certain cases, and since emotions are mediators of how consumers process marketing messages, understanding of cognitive responses to advertisements have always been a challenge in methodology. (
  • Identify and choose appropriate methodology and research methods/techniques for a given research. (
  • The book describes traditional and focused grounded theory, phases of research, and methodology from sample and setting to dissemination and follow-up. (
  • Qualitative research is widely used by political science, social work, and education researchers. (
  • [10] the case study method exemplifies the qualitative researchers' preference for depth, detail, and context, often working with smaller and more focused samples , compared with the large samples of primary interest to statistical researchers seeking general laws. (
  • Written for nursing researchers and graduate students, Qualitative Nursing Research addresses many of the problematic issues described above. (
  • Qualitative Nursing Research is a vital resource for all nursing researchers and their advanced students. (
  • The authors represent a cross section of major qualitative researchers. (
  • This article critically evaluates how far qualitative research has come and asks some searching questions about whether researchers are using its full potential to inform and improve health service organisation and the delivery of care. (
  • 9 Most of the researchers here are using interviews and focus groups in their research. (
  • This book gives researchers and students a user-friendly, step-by-step guide to planning qualitative research. (
  • This model not only better fits what experienced qualitative researchers actually do, but provides a clear framework for designing a study and developing a research proposal. (
  • In their article Qualitative Data Analysis: Technologies and Representations, Coffey, Holbrook and Atkinson (1996) have expressed their concerns that the increasing use of specific computer software could lead researchers to adopt a new orthodoxy of qualitative analysis. (
  • Seidel and Kelle, 1995 ), have felt unease about the prospect that the use of computers could alienate the researcher from their data and enforce analysis strategies that go against the methodological and theoretical orientations qualitative researchers see as the hallmark of their work. (
  • At first glance the reluctance of many qualitative researchers concerning computers could be seen as a result of the paradigm of computer use which was dominant until the advance of the Personal Computer: in the mainframe area computers were mainly seen as 'number crunchers' performing algebraic operations with numerical data (cf. (
  • The author's central purpose is to show inexperienced researchers how to design, collect, and analyze data and then present their results to the scientific community, while stressing the importance of ethics in research and taking the time to properly design and think through any research endeavor. (
  • Qualitative researchers have traditionally been cautious about claiming that their work was scientific. (
  • This kind of research needs researchers bring their whole self into the process. (
  • The purpose of this paper is to describe the practical challenges of qualitative inquiry in health and the challenges researchers faced doing interpretive research. (
  • For the same reason, researchers often verify hypotheses based on qualitative data by referencing web analytics or testing to see if the hypotheses apply to a large number of customers. (
  • Eighteen semistructured interviews were conducted from 2011 to 2013 with public health nutrition and obesity researchers who were highly involved in communicating research to policy makers. (
  • Various studies have identified many factors that hinder the translation of research evidence into public health policy, such as differences in decision making and persuasion among researchers and policy makers, ambiguous findings, and the need to balance objectivity and advocacy (5-7). (
  • Important to all of the above is what researchers know and believe about engaging with policy makers and what supports them in and prevents them from effectively getting research evidence into policy pathways. (
  • The purpose of this study was to explore these questions through key informant interviews with public health researchers involved in communicating research to policy makers. (
  • Compiled by Ron Chenail at the site of The Qualitative Report (an online journal of qualitative research), this list is dedicated to providing researchers, clinicians, teachers, and students with on-line access to a collection of qualitative research sites and materials available through the World Wide Web. (
  • This site aims to provide qualitative researchers in IS - and those wanting to know how to do qualitative research - with useful information on the conduct, evaluation and publication of qualitative research. (
  • Allowing qualitative research interviews with institutionalized elderly individuals to unfold in this fashion may help researchers studying this group overcome problems with recruitment, retention, and "thin" data. (
  • Health care research can be conducted by one group of professionals for generation of knowledge specific to that group, or by a diverse group of researchers collaborating on a given health care problem. (
  • To provide practical strategies for conducting and evaluating analyses of qualitative data applicable for health services researchers. (
  • Greater understanding of the processes of qualitative data analysis can be helpful for health services researchers as they use these methods themselves or collaborate with qualitative researchers from a wide range of disciplines. (
  • For researchers more familiar with quantitative methods, which aim to measure something (such as the percentage of people with a particular disease in a community, or the number of households owning a bed net), the aims and methods of qualitative research can seem imprecise. (
  • If you require any help to find a qualitative researcher or a supplier of services to qual researchers, please contact us for assistance. (
  • Grounded Theory which deems researchers as active participants in the construction of knowledge leading to generation of theory has been used in organizational research widely. (
  • Market researchers can take advantage of these trends by using social media research tools, like Rockbridge's OpinionPond™ to gain insights. (
  • Social media research tools mirror the functionality of social media sites, offering a graphic intensive environment that allows participants to become part of a community and interact with researchers and other community members. (
  • Stanley Erlwanger's (1973) seminal case study of Benny opened the door to qualitative methodologies (Steffe & Kieren, 1994) by showing researchers the understanding and interpretations that can be learned through using methodologies such as interviews, case studies, and observations. (
  • I am interested in establishing contact and dialogue with other qualitative researchers interested in chronic or persistent pain. (
  • Nursing and other health-related researchers conducting research with adults could learn much from children's researchers, particularly in terms of sensitivity to ethical issues. (
  • It is part of a unique series of books devoted to seven different qualitative designs and methods in nursing, written for both novice researchers and specialists seeking to develop or expand their competency. (
  • Focused on the needs of both novice researchers and specialists, it will be of value to health institution research divisions, in-service educators and students, and graduate nursing educators and students. (
  • Specialized interviewing and group research sessions require trained ethnographers or insight researchers. (
  • Hiring researchers with less education or experience allows your firm to expand the qualitative research sample, but the quality of the data collected typically fails to match information collected by well-educated researchers with more experience in data collection. (
  • Barbour's hands-on explanatory style makes this the ideal textbook for students of qualitative courses in any social science discipline, and for students, novice researchers, or practitioners doing research projects using qualitative approaches. (
  • Rather than by logical and statistical procedures, qualitative researchers use multiple systems of inquiry for the study of human phenomena including biography, case study, historical analysis, discourse analysis, ethnography, grounded theory and phenomenology. (
  • In placing the focus on exploring the many processes of doing qualitative research, organisers Cath Exley , Nina Hallowell and Tim Rapley created a friendly and stimulating space that enabled PhD students and early career researchers to bring uncertainties, challenges and realities into the open. (
  • Rupal therefore drew our attention to one of the dilemmas facing qualitative researchers who have a remit to inform practice or policy: to what extent do we work against this complexity to find 'an answer', versus working with it to present the diversity of what exists? (
  • In contrast, a qualitative researcher might argue that understanding of a phenomenon or situation or event, comes from exploring the totality of the situation (e.g., phenomenology , symbolic interactionism ), often with access to large amounts of "hard data" of a nonnumerical form. (
  • But the fear of the computer alienating the qualitative researcher from their data should not simply be addressed as a phantasy derived from popular myths, since it is also rooted in differing concepts of the role of software in the production of sociological knowledge. (
  • A research can be carried out qualitatively or quantitatively depends on the research purposes and needs and the type of information the researcher is seeking. (
  • However, little research exists about the current state of public health researcher practices for engaging with policy makers. (
  • Simon is an extremely talented qualitative researcher. (
  • Designing your research and the tools used for this endeavor will help you become a better writer and researcher. (
  • Although there are many methods of inquiry in qualitative research, the common assumptions are that knowledge is subjective rather than objective and that the researcher learns from the participants in order to understand the meaning of their lives. (
  • To ensure rigor and trustworthiness, the researcher attempts to maintain a position of neutrality while engaged in the research process. (
  • Qualitative methods allow the researcher to study selected issues in depth and detail without being constrained by pre-determined categories of analysis. (
  • The quantitative researcher maintains an objective, detached stance, but the qualitative researcher is considered to be the key instrument involved closely with the data collection and analysis. (
  • Applying Fook and Gardner's framework for critically reflective practice throughout the research process brought forth insights into researcher behaviour and sensitivity. (
  • The responsibility for the lack of rich descriptions therefore belongs to the researcher, who must cast a critical eye on his or her own research practice. (
  • Students will learn how to recognise and reflect on the strengths and limitations of different qualitative research methodologies, understand the links between theory and practice, critically assess qualitative research, and address ethical and practical issues involved in conducting qualitative research. (
  • It provides "links to resources that explain the art of qualitative educational research: critiques, literature reviews, research design methodologies and other articles. (
  • By no means an exhaustive index, this resource offers a glimpse into the range of qualitative research models and methodologies that can be found in contexts of ILT. (
  • Their page on qualitative methodologies has much rich information for anyone interested in the topic. (
  • This collection presents up-to-the-minute qualitative research methodologies creatively developed by and within nursing. (
  • The book demonstrates how qualitative methodologies can produce rigorous and valid research. (
  • Research methodologies must be theoretically sound but must also take into account the unique challenges of the socio-political conditions under which nurses practice. (
  • Given the inclusion of both research examples and reflective narratives, this book is an ideal text for adoption in introductory research design seminars as well as advanced courses devoted to theoretical and practical applications of qualitative and interpretive methodologies. (
  • It attempted to set out what was, for the time, a novel perspective on appropriate methodologies for the study of human information seeking behaviour, focusing on qualitative methods and action research, arguing that the application of information research depended upon its adoption into the managerial processes of organizations, rather than its self-evident relationship to any body of theory. (
  • There are a variety of qualitative research methodologies, and each has its pros and cons. (
  • Qualitative versus Quantitative Research The Process of Qualitative Research Qualitative Research Methodologies Triangulation: Merging Qualitative and Quantitative Learning Outcomes 1. (
  • Differences between Qualitative and Quantitative Research Methods Both qualitative and quantitative research methodologies are different in terms of nature. (
  • Written by a noted qualitative research scholar and contributing experts, the book describes the philosophical basis for conducting research using data analysis and delivers an in-depth plan for applying its methodologies to a particular study, including appropriate methods, ethical considerations, and potential challenges. (
  • You can learn about the various methodologies available, explore different applications and see demonstrations of the latest online research software. (
  • Tools on how to prepare and present research findings is now featured in the appendix allowing instructors more flexibility when teaching their course. (
  • The next chapter outlines quantitative research methods that companies use to verify qualitative findings, as well as to identify which site areas need improvement the most and what test ideas to prioritize as part of assembling the Optimization Roadmap. (
  • 28 Pairing quantitative and qualitative components of a larger study can achieve various aims, including corroborating findings, generating more complete data, and using results from 1 method to enhance insights attained with the complementary method. (
  • furthermore, because those who practise information work are in a position to determine research problems, to provide the research environments, and to accept or ignore research findings, there is a strong push towards making information science an applied science rather than a basic science. (
  • This systematic review aimed to identify and synthesize findings from peer reviewed qualitative studies that investigated injured workers interactions with insurers in workers' compensation systems. (
  • Although the number, type, and quality of qualitative research studies in mathematics education has changed, little is known about how a collective body of qualitative research findings contributes to our understanding of a particular topic within the field. (
  • In other words, there is a lack of knowledge about how to integrate or synthesize findings across qualitative studies in mathematics education in order to influence policy and practice. (
  • In the broader field of education, there is a growing interest in integrating findings across qualitative studies to discover patterns and common threads within a specific topic or issue as well as to deepen our understanding of evidence-based practices (Yore & Lerman, 2008). (
  • Sometimes a review of literature is designed to summarize the strengths and weaknesses of previous research for the purpose of establishing that previous findings and claims are relevant to the current focus of inquiry. (
  • Overall, the article is an exemplar of qualitative nursing research and suggests ways to translate findings to clinical practice in cancer care. (
  • You can build a database of your qualitative research discoveries to help you track your findings and prioritize what you would like to test. (
  • EHealth Interventions for People Suffering From Sleep Problems and Depressive Symptoms: Qualitative Findings and Future Research Directions. (
  • This chapter highlights qualitative findings from two field studies that focused on supporting people with sleeplessness (Study 1) and moderate depression (Study II). (
  • In this chapter, qualitative findings are reported with an aim to highlight issues that are at times overlooked. (
  • The qualitative research report ideally should address how the findings relate to other theories in the field. (
  • Applied Research in HRM-A Qualitative Approach' is a book for human resource management students that guides them into effective qualitative and descriptive research following the standard format: research question and objective, literature review, questionnaire design and presentation of findings in a systematic and reflective manner. (
  • She has contributed more than 75 essays to publications such as Qualitative Inquiry, Communication Monographs, and Management Communication Quarterly, and developed the renowned "eight big tent model" for high quality qualitative research. (
  • A focus is on qualitative inquiry from philosophical, methodological and analytical perspectives and critical appraisal of information and data informs knowledge for practice. (
  • 16 For more than a decade, federal agencies and foundations such as the National Science Foundation have demonstrated a commitment to supporting qualitative research through funding scientific conferences, workshops, and monographs on this field of inquiry. (
  • Qualitative research is a form of scientific inquiry that spans different disciplines, fields, and subject matter and comprises many varied approaches. (
  • Qualitative inquiry can improve the description and explanation of complex, real-world phenomena pertinent to health services research. (
  • Disrupting Qualitative Inquiry is an edited volume that examines the possibilities and tensions encountered by scholars who adopt disruptive qualitative approaches to the study of educational contexts, issues, and phenomena. (
  • To recognize and reward excellence in nursing research publication in a naturalistic paradigm of inquiry. (
  • The research was conducted in the qualitative paradigm of inquiry. (
  • Qualitative research is a process of naturalistic inquiry that seeks in-depth understanding of social phenomena within their natural setting. (
  • The seminal work of these philosophers paved the way for the birth of naturalistic or qualitative inquiry. (
  • Not to be confused with qualitative data . (
  • Qualitative research is a scientific method of observation to gather non-numerical data . (
  • Simply put, quantitative data gets you the numbers to prove the broad general points of your research. (
  • Qualitative data brings you the details and the depth to understand their full implications. (
  • Qualitative data collects information that seeks to describe a topic more than measure it. (
  • Qualitative data adds the details and can also give a human voice to your survey results. (
  • Qualitative data will get you that. (
  • Adopting a phronetic-iterative approach, this foundational book leads readers through the chronological progression of a qualitative research project, from designing a study and collecting and analyzing data to developing theories and effectively communicating the results--allowing readers to employ qualitative methods in their projects as they follow each chapter. (
  • Easy-to-follow instructions on iterative qualitative data analysis explain how to organize, code, interpret, make claims, and build theory. (
  • The text integrates both quantitative and qualitative approaches to research in one volume and covers such important topics as research design, specifying research problems, designing questionnaires and writing questions, designing and carrying out qualitative research, and analyzing both quantitative and qualitative research data. (
  • Research Methods for Political Science will give students the confidence and knowledge they need to understand the methods and basics skills for data collection, presentation, and analysis. (
  • This edition includes new or substantially expanded discussions of research paradigms, defining a research problem, site and participant selection, relationships with research participants, data analysis, and validity, as well as more examples and exercises. (
  • Therefore, certain aspects of qualitative theory building which are relevant for computer aided methods of textual data management are discussed in the paper. (
  • The article by Coffey and colleagues represents the most recent in a series of concerned warnings regarding potential methodological dangers of computer-aided qualitative data analysis software (cf. (
  • Analyzing and presenting qualitative data can seem a bit like a game of Telephone. (
  • We've already talked about when to use qualitative data and how to use this data with quantitative data . (
  • Before you jump into drawing conclusions from the data, look back at the original purpose of your research. (
  • Qualitative data provides you with the 'why' about your user's experience. (
  • This data can provide uncovered patterns or trends that may get overlooked from quantitative research. (
  • Consider using the Agile Marketing Research process in an effort to gather this data and respond quickly. (
  • Analyzing Qualitative Data: A Grounded Theory Approach 5. (
  • I find it useful when thinking about this debate to distinguish between the general assumptions involved in undertaking a research project (qualitative, quantitative or mixed) and the data that are collected. (
  • At the level of the data, I believe that there is little difference between the qualitative and the quantitative. (
  • It may seem odd that I would argue that there is little difference between qualitative and quantitative data . (
  • After all, qualitative data typically consists of words while quantitative data consists of numbers. (
  • All qualitative data can be coded quantitatively. (
  • Rewritten Chapter 5, Data Analysis, places more emphasis on the interpretive aspect of research and research writing. (
  • Third, quantitative research is performed in randomized or nonrandomized experimental and natural settings and generates numeric data through standardized processes and instruments with predetermined response categories. (
  • Qualitative research occurs in natural (rather than experimental) settings and produces text-based data through open-ended discussions and observations. (
  • A Basic understanding of the nature of qualitative knowledge and types of qualitative data. (
  • Data gathered in the interviews was analyzed via descriptive analysis used in qualitative researches and evaluated and interpreted in terms of the seven main dimensions of entrepreneurial marketing. (
  • Question five: Qualitative data is always subjective and is information about the characteristics of what is being studied, and can either be descriptions, words, meanings, pictures or texts. (
  • Software packages like NVivo are tremendously helpful in analyzing qualitative data, but they are only tools. (
  • What "best practices" in qualitative data analysis do you need to consider? (
  • You will, however, learn everything else that you need to know to successfully analyze your qualitative data. (
  • Qualitative research is interpretative, which means that data are conceptualized by human beings. (
  • DATA SOURCES AND DESIGN: We draw on extant qualitative methodological literature to describe practical approaches to qualitative data analysis. (
  • however, we focus on qualitative data analysis that has as a goal the generation of taxonomy, themes, and theory germane to health services research. (
  • We describe an approach to qualitative data analysis that applies the principles of inductive reasoning while also employing predetermined code types to guide data analysis and interpretation. (
  • 5 Qualitative Data Collection: Asking the Right Questions ( Hannah Frith and Kate Gleeson ). (
  • Qualitative research is characterised by its aims, which relate to understanding some aspect of social life, and its methods which (in general) generate words, rather than numbers, as data for analysis. (
  • In addition, research analysts conducted executive interviews with eight selected respondents to collect qualitative data and insights. (
  • Qualitative Methods in Organizational Research: An Example of Grounded Theory Data Analysis. (
  • Since the complex and indivisible relationships between the constructs and nature of the social content about the phenomena can be understood better through qualitative methods, importance of qualitative investigation is mentioned and a detailed explanation of grounded theory data analysis as a qualitative method is provided. (
  • Grounded Theory mainly suggests that theory can be discovered in qualitative data. (
  • The authors wish to thank Dr. E MacEachen for the use of quality appraisal and data extraction proforma previously developed for a systematic review of qualitative literature on return to work. (
  • Mixed-method designs are eligible in this category only if the dominant method of data collection and analysis is qualitative. (
  • Qualitative methods will also be complemented by a quantitative analysis of administrative data on participating lone parent work outcomes, conducted by DWP. (
  • Qualitative analysis is a process of summarizing and interpreting data to develop theoretical insights that describe and explain social phenomena such as interactions, experiences, roles, perspectives, symbols, and organizations. (
  • Test your ability to understand the characteristics of qualitative and quantitative data. (
  • To review concepts related to quantitative and qualitative data, read through the brief lesson titled Qualitative vs. Quantitative Data in Various Research Methods. (
  • Unlike quantitative research (such as survey data), qualitative research uses conversation or observation, allowing for constituent-led exploration of your particular research objectives. (
  • Academic Writing and Research Skills Module 11: Collection of Data - Questionnaires and Instruments & Sampling RES500 Table of Contents Tools Module Introduction View All Pages Highlight Reset English Español Increase Font Decrease Font Reset Font. (
  • This is a concise, step-by-step guide to conducting qualitative nursing research using various forms of data analysis. (
  • It presents practical strategies for solving problems related to the conduct of research using the various forms of data analysis and presents a rich array of case examples from published nursing research. (
  • The book embraces such varied topics as data security in qualitative research, the image of nursing in science fiction literature, the trajectory of research in several nursing studies throughout Africa, and many others. (
  • An approach termed meta-ethnography has been applied to the synthesis of qualitative data in education and nursing research. (
  • 16 Originally described by ethnographers working primarily with metaphors, it has recently been applied to the synthesis of qualitative data examining lay experiences of diabetes mellitus, diabetes care, and medicines. (
  • Quantitative research relies on analyzing statistical data, while qualitative research focuses on answering important business questions, including discovering why customers select products or services or understanding why your staff finds one training approach more inspiring compared with other forms of development programs. (
  • Use a calendar to schedule data collection for the qualitative research. (
  • The trade-off means qualitative data from fewer people or less data collected from a larger sample. (
  • Using a calendar to plan for the data collection provides an indication of the ideal sample size meeting the research time limitations. (
  • Each chapter has a range of exercfises and excerpts drawing on genuine qualitiatve data that help the reader engage first hand with the process of generating and analyzing qualitative data. (
  • This new knowledge has enabled the research team to adapt quantitative data collection accordingly. (
  • Rupal Patel also took her research into the community so it would be more inductive, and one consequence is that her data is full of complexity and contradictions. (
  • Qualitative research is underpinned by several theoretical perspectives namely Constructivist-Interpretive. (
  • To address these challenges and advance the qualitative study of change in healthcare settings, the University College London Qualitative Health Research Network (UCL QHRN) hosted a workshop-Responding to Change: Perspectives from Qualitative Health Research-in London in June 2018. (
  • The main topics of the book relate to dyslexia with some new perspectives on this old phenomenon, to traumatic experiences, to intervention methods and to some special methodical problems, particularly in qualitative research methods. (
  • It presents a collection of innovative and intellectually stimulating chapters which illustrate the potential for disruptive qualitative research perspectives to advance social justice aims omnipresent in educational policy and practice dialogues. (
  • The aim of this meta-synthesis was to identify, appraise, and synthesize qualitative research on cancer survivors' perspectives of the impact of physical activity on their QoL. (
  • In this context, this study aims to analyze relatively new alternative techniques in neuromarketing research, from quantitative and qualitative perspectives. (
  • Presents and critiques qualitative strategies for integrating local cultural perspectives into research models. (
  • This qualitative study will elicit the perspectives of trained specialists on this diagnosis: how do they deal with these patients? (
  • 1. Introduction to Qualitative Research. (
  • INTRODUCTION TO QUALITATIVE RESEARCH METHODS This chapter introduces the fundamental elements of qualitative research methods, beginning with a definition of qualitative of research, followed by discussion on the evolution of qualitative research methods and how it is different from quantitative research methods. (
  • - This concise, applied, and very clearly written introduction to qualitative research methods can be used effectively in a semester, or year-long course. (
  • As a field of study, qualitative approaches include research concepts and methods from multiple established academic fields. (
  • In the conventional view of statisticians, qualitative methods produce explanations only of the particular cases studied (e.g., as part of an ethnography of a newly implemented government program), any general conclusions beyond the study context are considered tentative propositions (informed assertions), since the general propositions are not usually arrived at on the basis of statistical theory. (
  • or the study may commence with propositions and proceed in a 'scientific and empirical way' throughout the research process (e.g. (
  • This report covers a qualitative follow-up evaluation study conducted between May and July 2006, which comprised interviews with duty holders and employees. (
  • There are some answers, solutions, suggestions offered for teaching, for conducting or not conducting research in your own culture, for getting a proposal funded, for interviewing, for choosing a sample, for combining different methods in the same study, among others. (
  • This book examines the theoretical, methodological and practical dimensions of Qualitative Research in the study of illness, wellbeing and self-growth in the Indian context. (
  • The Performance of Health Workers in Ethiopia Results from Qualitative Research ," CSAE Working Paper Series 2005-06, Centre for the Study of African Economies, University of Oxford. (
  • The function of a literature search in qualitative research varies depending on the classification of the study. (
  • We therefore refrain from offering recommendations or guidelines, instead outlining points of consideration to stimulate others in the qualitative study of change in health, illness and care. (
  • Qualitative research focuses on social world and provides investigators with the tools to study health phenomena from the perspective of those perceiving and experiencing them. (
  • 21 Qualitative methods can be used to understand complex social processes, to capture essential aspects of a phenomenon from the perspective of study participants, 5 and to uncover beliefs, values, and motivations that underlie individual health behaviors. (
  • During a qualitative study of urinary incontinence among nursing home residents, six distinct phases of the formal interview were identified: introducing, personalizing, reminiscing, contextualizing, closing, and reciprocating. (
  • Grand Canyon University's qualitative Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) in General Psychology with an Emphasis in Performance Psychology is designed for learners who want to apply research about emotion, cognition and motivation to the study of peak performance. (
  • Students pursuing their qualitative PhD in performance psychology will focus on expanding their skillset, developing a research study and gaining insight into how and why people think, believe and behave a certain way. (
  • A research critique aims to measure the value and significance of a study. (
  • The course reviews the principal steps taken during a psychological research study and aims to provide students with the knowledge and competencies necessary to plan and conduct research projects of their own leading to M.Sc. (
  • Best Practices, LLC conducted this cross-industry benchmarking study to identify current and evolving approaches for qualitative and quantitative consumer marketing research techniques and tools. (
  • This study was a qualitative narrative that reviewed the historical developments that led to the integration of nursing and midwifery education with higher education in the United Kingdom (UK). (
  • We recruited 55 participants to OpinionPond™ for a recent study and yielded strikingly similar results to a large scale in-person qualitative effort conducted by our client on the same topics. (
  • Objectives: The aim of this study was to explore, using qualitative methods, the experiences of children and their parents living with nut allergy. (
  • After presenting the common space between quantitative research and neuromarketing research, respectively between qualitative research and neuromarketing research, the study will conclude on whether neuromarketing research is closer to a quantitative approach, or to a qualitative one. (
  • Doing challenging research studies in a patient-centred way: a qualitative study to inform a randomised controlled trial in the paediatric emergenc. (
  • Qualitative interview and focus group study. (
  • This qualitative study will explore the daily clinical experience of the health professionals involved in the care of adolescents suffering from chronic musculoskeletal pain. (
  • The qualitative study can provide a useful road map for understanding and navigating similar social settings interactions, or relationships. (
  • The study employed participatory research methods to define the current system and understand how stakeholders and veterans envision the future of VA HIT and interface design (eg, look, feel, and function). (
  • This study systematically reviewed and synthesized the qualitative literature exploring understanding about familial risk held by persons with a family history of cancer, coronary artery disease, and diabetes mellitus. (
  • 17, 18 This work suggests that meta-ethnography is a promising method to synthesize and extend qualitative research in a defined field of study. (
  • Develop the budget for your research study. (
  • Research targeting larger participation typically starts with one large study group with multiple subjects and also includes a follow-up segment with a smaller group of subjects. (
  • Limited study designs ordinarily use a smaller number of participants and require only one subject group for the research process. (
  • General subject qualifications open the research study to a larger number of people. (
  • Moving the research to urban centers allows a larger base of prospective study subjects. (
  • The special needs for some research self-select the study sample. (
  • A study researching the number of people owning Bugatti race cars, for instance, automatically limits the sample size, while the number of people purchasing Ford automobiles allows a larger group for study. (
  • Same Day Essay: Case study research design in qualitative research order a great thesis! (
  • It is research qualitative design case study research in made and nutrition. (
  • Our framing of the problem for investigation informs our research choices, and thus builds assumptions into all aspects of study design. (
  • Exemplifying this kind of honesty, Siân Benyon-Jones explained how she made assumptions about procedures she would have to put in place to get her study through an NHS Research Ethics Committee. (
  • She got ethics approval but, because she hadn't designed her research around the needs of the study, recruitment didn't work until she problematised those assumptions and changed her approach. (
  • Rehabilitation Nursing Research "There are only a few substantial revisions to the first edition, but they are useful and important. (
  • Qualitative Nursing Research: A Contemporary Dialogue makes an important contribution to the developing body of knowledge in the exploration of meaning in experience in health and illness and in nursing. (
  • Since then qualitative research methods have become far more widely accepted in health services research and many areas of medical and nursing research. (
  • Qualitative nursing research focuses on patients and/or health professionals' experiences. (
  • The in-depth, open-ended formal interview is a mainstay of qualitative nursing research. (
  • ONS does not accept nominations or applications for the Excellence in Writing Award for Qualitative Nursing Research. (
  • To review the methodological and ethical issues involved in conducting qualitative research with children and to consider the implications for nursing research in light of recent debates within the social sciences. (
  • Nursing research need to consider the methodological issues that have been debated in the social sciences and to critically reflect on the use of novel techniques in qualitative research. (
  • During the second part of the course different qualitative traditions are presented, in order to gain a more in-depth understanding of qualitative research practice. (
  • This introductory-level text provides the reader with a background for understanding the uses of qualitative research in education (and other professions) examining its theoretical and historical underpinnings, and providing the how-to's of doing qualitative research. (
  • The danger here of course is that problem-solving on a pragmatic basis may take the place of scientific research, allowing even less theoretical work capable of being applied. (
  • The third edition of Research Methods for Political Science retains its effective approach to help students learn what to research, why to research, and how to research. (
  • Rather than the rigid, linear approach to design that is usually found in research methods textbooks--and which is particularly ill suited for qualitative research--this book presents a flexible, systemic model of design. (
  • In fact, in almost every applied social research project I believe there is value in consciously combining both qualitative and quantitative methods in what is referred to as a "mixed methods" approach. (
  • SATA FAHNBULLEH SOCIAL ENQUIRY METHODS ASSIGNMENT 1: RESEARCH METHODS If you wanted to examine young people's experiences of homelessness, would you use qualitative methods, quantitative methods or a mixed methods approach? (
  • A systematic and logical approach will be used to discuss the content of a typical qualitative research paper. (
  • Based on previous experience from the PtoP, the case studies are conducted using a mixed - method approach that combines qualitative and quantitative methods. (
  • While the authors approach the subject from a sociological perspective, they also take care to reflect the many changes in conceptualization of qualitative research brought by post-structural and feminist thought. (
  • Mixed methods, in which quantitative and qualitative methods are combined, are increasingly recognized as valuable, because they can capitalize on the respective strengths of each approach. (
  • He cuts to the core of what a reader needs to know to read and design research in part by showcasing ideas in a scaffold approach so that the reader understands ideas from the simple to the complex. (
  • Researching sensitive topics, such as individuals about whom concern for radicalisation and violent extremism has been raised, demands a thoroughly contemplated approach. (
  • As many projects are directed at professionals involved in the efforts to prevent violent extremism, and some of these workers have been found to struggle with this issue, the question should also be raised of how to approach these individuals in research. (
  • Quantitative research usually has more respondents than qualitative research because it is easier to conduct a multiple-choice survey than a series of interviews or focus groups . (
  • Coverage of topics such as qualitative theories, ethics, sampling, interview techniques, qualitative quality, and advice on practical fieldwork provides clear and concise guidance on how to design and conduct sound research projects. (
  • This course comprises an introduction to the skills to review and conduct qualitative research. (
  • As what Zacharia (2012) stated that in daily life most people conduct research to gain knowledge. (
  • GCU's online qualitative performance psychology PhD prepares learners to conduct empirical, research and learn theories related to mental and thought processes. (
  • Social media research tools offer an innovative way to conduct market research that follows communications trends in society. (
  • The purpose of this commentary is to provide a rationale, definition, and procedure to conduct qualitative metasynthesis as a means of synthesizing and interpreting qualitative studies in the field of mathematics education. (
  • Introduces mental health as an integral part of global health research, including using qualitative and quantitative methods to conduct needs assessments and to monitor and evaluate interventions. (
  • Conduct research as it happens, when your constituents are experiencing an activity or in the process of making a decision. (
  • Now in its second edition, this thorough and informative text includes new and expanded sections on topics including post-qualitative research, phenomenology, textual analysis and cultural studies, gaining access to elite and difficult to access populations, on persuasive writing, novel interviewing approaches, and more. (
  • Leading qualitative methodologists with backgrounds in phenomenology, grounded theory, and ethnography contribute specific chapters on their favorite sticky issues--which in turn form the basis for the informative dialogues at the beginning of each chapter. (
  • Philosophical approaches which play an important role within qualitative research, such as Phenomenology, the Oxford Philosophy of Language and continental Hermeneutical Philosophy (cf. (
  • descriptive research research that provides an accurate portrayal of characteristics of a particular individual, situation, or group. (
  • Abstract In this paper an accepted and cultured common agreement and understanding of what Qualitative Research does really means, as it is understood will be presented. (
  • The qualitative abstract is more narrative in form and less likely to use the obscure research and specialty clinical language of quantitative research (Borbasi and Jackson 2012. (
  • In this chapter, I argue that educators have the opportunity to disrupt dominant paradigms in educational research by centering dominant and non-dominant approaches to qualitative research. (
  • The definitive step-by step resource for qualitative and ethnographic research Qualitative Research. (
  • If you want feedback on your university's Alumni Weekend, consider immersing yourself in ethnographic research by conducting short intercept interviews with attendees and making on-site observations during the event. (
  • Registration for the 2019 UCL Qualitative Health Research Network (QHRN) conference is now open! (
  • [ citation needed ] Quantitative methods are therefore needed, to seek mathematical evidence and justification for such hypotheses for further research. (
  • Those ideas can become hypotheses to be proven through quantitative research. (
  • Quantitative research will get you numbers that you can apply statistical analysis to in order to validate your hypotheses. (
  • 10,25 Qualitative studies are often exploratory in nature and seek to generate novel insights 9,23,26,27 using inductive (starting with observations and developing hypotheses) rather than deductive (starting with extant hypotheses and testing them with observations) approaches. (
  • Second, whereas quantitative research seeks to statistically test hypotheses, qualitative research seeks to generate hypotheses about a phenomenon, its precursors, and its consequences. (
  • We even have qualitative work embedded in randomised controlled trials, helping to improve trial design and shape the outcome measures we use. (
  • Maxwell provides a clear explanation regarding the nuances involved in the circular process of qualitative research design. (
  • Post-structural/Postmodern and Feminism or by its research design. (
  • This chapter from Refining Design for Business: Using analytics, marketing, and technology to inform customer-centric design discusses several types of qualitative research and shows how they can be used to generate test ideas while providing insights that will help guide the business in an evolving marketplace. (
  • As a result, this kind of research is best used for understanding broad questions-such as whether customers understand the basic business offering and whether it's something they need-as opposed to informing decisions about how to design every detail of a business. (
  • The Third Edition of the bestselling text Research Design by John W. Creswell enables readers to compare three approaches to research-qualitative, quantitative, and mixed methods-in a single research methods text. (
  • How defensible is the research design? (
  • Ask MarketingExperiments: How do qualitative research, design thinking, and design sprints relate to A/B testing? (
  • What's your opinion about design sprint and design thinking process and qualitative-based research. (
  • Module 9: Research Design & Qualitative Research. (
  • What is Research Design? (
  • Academic Writing and Research Skills Module 9: Research Design & Qualitative ResearchModule Introduction Readings Required Module 9: Power Point Slides (media/RES 500 - W09 - Research Design & Qualitative Research.pptx) Chapter 6: Research Design: Overview, PP 122-141 in Business Research Methods by Donald R Cooper, 12th Edition. (
  • The following topics are covered within this week's module: Research Design What is Research Design? (
  • Used Tools Design in the Research Process Research Design Descriptors Qualitative Research. (
  • Advanced qualitative research design: Multi-disciplinary research. (
  • General types of research design. (
  • The research design influences the number of subjects. (
  • The Big Picture is the only qualitative market research agency specialising in design research at a global level. (
  • Design research is different - it requires a combination of design expertise and research experience that generalist agencies simply can't provide. (
  • Nowhere else will you find a greater level of global design research knowledge than at The Big Picture. (
  • This paper draws on my experience from fieldwork throughout 2018, during which qualitative research was carried out through 17 in-depth interviews and two focus group interviews with experienced social workers involved in preventing radicalisation and violent extremism in Norway. (
  • This is a conceptual paper discussing the practical challenges to do qualitative research in the field of health, based on professional experience as a qualitative designer and available literature. (
  • It builds upon the view that the diversity of guidelines for rigorous qualitative research offered in the literature stems from their explicit or implicit association with different epistemological frameworks. (
  • The explanations provided about consistency between research methods and epistemological frameworks constitute useful landmarks for navigating among the various kinds of methods and numerous guidelines available in the literature for doing rigorous qualitative research. (
  • The major motivation of this research is stemmed from the fact that the empirical examination of the notion of entrepreneurial marketing from the viewpoint of boutique hotels has received scant attention in the relevant literature. (
  • We examined the broader literature because the empirical research on polygraph screening is too limited to support any judgments and because it is possible to gain useful insights about the potential value of polygraph screening from examining the evidence on polygraph test accuracy in specific-incident applications. (
  • 2 Identifying and Synthesizing Qualitative Literature ( Rachel L. Shaw ). (
  • Research synthesis is an attempt to integrate systematically a large body of related research literature. (
  • In order to define qualitative metasynthesis, it is important to distinguish between a review of literature and a meta-analysis. (
  • The QHRN Conference is an international biennial event that aims to disseminate research on health, illness and care that uses qualitative or mixed-methods approaches. (
  • International Journal of Nursing Studies "[This book] represents an important addition to the former dearth of texts on qualitative research methods for nurses who wish to pursue ethnographic, grounded theory, and phenomenological approaches. (
  • Grounded Theory') on the one hand and computer-aided methods of qualitative research on the other. (
  • The use of grounded theory in qualitative research: The development and use of grounded theory, including its strengths and weaknesses. (
  • Application of grounded theory to research problems. (
  • It encompasses state-of-the-art research about grounded theory with an extensive bibliography and resources. (
  • The use of qualitative methods in mixed-methods approaches: How qualitative methods may be combined with other qualitative and quantitative methods. (
  • Qualitative Research Methods: Collecting Evidence, Crafting Analysis, Communicating Impact is an ideal resource for undergraduate and graduate students, instructors, and faculty across multiple disciplines including the social sciences, healthcare, education, management, and the humanities, and for practitioners seeking expert guidance on practical qualitative methods. (
  • Not only does this book make clear the distinct nature of each of these traditions, but it also wrestles with the contentious issues of sampling, to count or not to count during analysis, reliability and validity, and triangulation in qualitative research. (
  • This is a simple qualitative thematic coding analysis. (
  • THE QUALITATIVE RESEARCH PAPER Definition and meaning of Qualitative research: Qualitative research is used to examine subjective human experience by using non-statistical methods of analysis (Borbasi and Jackson 2012). (
  • To achieve comparability and enable cross - country analysis, the research methods are being implemented systematically across countries. (
  • Within development there has been research, policy and practice which has offered an analysis of the impact of heteronormativity or challenged bad practice. (
  • Added emphasis on technology and qualitative analysis software in qualitative research helps students to use and incorporate technology efficiently. (
  • Research and Analysis Unit 3 In this task I will be describing the marketing research that JD Sports perform. (
  • I will then describe how the market researching techniques help JD Sports develop its SWOT analysis and the limitations to market research. (
  • We conducted a systematic review of research but not a meta-analysis for two basic reasons. (
  • historical research research involving analysis of events that occurred in the remote or recent past. (
  • 8 Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis in Mental Health and Psychotherapy Research ( Michael Larkin and Andrew R. Thompson ). (
  • Correspondingly, across industry sectors the consumer marketing research playbook and analysis approaches are evolving to better identify winning tools and techniques for understanding consumers' decisions. (
  • We conducted a qualitative analysis set in the context of a large computer and software company that was in the process of adopting virtual worlds for distributed collaboration. (
  • The results of the analysis are compared with the results from a previous qualitative analysis. (
  • Based on this example it is argued that although qualitative reasoning can eliminate a range of suboptimal decisions, the "interesting" decision must be based on a detailed quantitative analysis. (
  • Moving from traditional qualitative studies to doing them online can seem daunting… until you do your first one. (
  • The nature of qualitative research method is subjective, whereas quantitative is objective. (
  • Qualitative research can generate information that can help nurses by informing clinical decisions.32). (
  • the results.127).4-5) agree Evidence Based Practice (EBP) can be defined as the conscientious integration of best research evidence with clinical expertise. (
  • 1 Investigators conducting outcomes research seek to inform the development of clinical practice guidelines, to evaluate the quality of medical care, and to foster effective interventions to improve the quality of care. (
  • 2 Outcomes research has traditionally used quantitative sciences to examine the utilization, cost, and clinical effectiveness of medical care through randomized and nonrandomized experimental designs. (
  • Quantitative methods are not as well suited to measure other complex aspects of the healthcare delivery system, such as organizational change, clinical leadership in implementing evidence-based guidelines, and patient perceptions of quality of care, which are also critical issues in outcomes research. (
  • Qualitative approaches are becoming more common in clinical medicine and health services research. (
  • Research Critique The aim of this assignment is to critical analyse and evaluate a primary piece of evidence within the author's clinical practice. (
  • applied research scientific investigations conducted to answer specific clinical questions or solve practice-related problems. (
  • Andrew R. Thompson is Senior Lecturer in Clinical Psychology and Director of Research Training, at the NHS Clinical Psychology Training Unit, University of Sheffield. (
  • PLOS Medicine publishes research and commentary of general interest with clear implications for patient care, public policy or clinical research agendas. (
  • There is such a range of qualitative research going on and it's making a huge contribution. (
  • One of the main topics discussed in this paper is to understand the nature of qualitative research, its inherent challenges and how to overcome them. (
  • Quantitative and qualitative research are complementary methods that you can combine in your surveys to get results that are both wide-reaching and deep. (
  • Both quantitative and qualitative research rest on rich and varied traditions that come from multiple disciplines and both have been employed to address almost any research topic you can think of. (
  • Attention is also directed to subjects such as research ethics, analytical procedures, presentation of results, and transferability. (
  • conducting ethical research, including writing ethics proposal for qualitative research projects. (
  • Ethical dilemmas in carrying out qualitative research: The role and importance of ethics, values and responsibilities to various groups, including participants, colleagues, sponsors and the wider public, in carrying out qualitative research. (
  • Outcomes research examines the effects of medical care interventions and policies on the health outcomes of individuals and society. (
  • 17-20 Despite this steady growth in qualitative research, outcomes investigators in cardiology have relatively little guidance on when and how best to implement these methods in their investigations. (
  • The purpose of the present report is to introduce qualitative methods as providing unique and critical contributions to outcomes research. (
  • Most research on the effects of compensation has concentrated on examining outcomes rather than considering the compensation process itself. (
  • This will be well-defined 21st download handbook of research methods in tourism requirements to do to understand century aggression, and not as to be Australian genetic contrast from the local outcomes. (
  • Also discussed is the importance of ethical considerations when doing qualitative research. (
  • 3 Ethical Issues in Qualitative Mental Health Research ( Andrew R. Thompson and Eleni Chambers ). (
  • Know ethical guidelines for psychological research involving human participants or animals and for scientific publications. (
  • Published papers, key texts, reports and policy documents that relate to the methodological and ethical issues in conducting qualitative research with children. (
  • There are three ethical issues in relation to conducting research with children: power relations, informed consent and confidentiality. (
  • exploratory research studies that are merely formative, for the purpose of gaining new insights, discovering new ideas, and increasing knowledge of phenomena. (
  • The combination of methods for the purposes of triangulation and/or to utilise the strengths of different methods within particular research designs. (
  • What Is a Qualitative Performance Psychology PhD? (
  • In addition, this qualitative performance psychology PhD program includes two or three hands-on doctoral residencies. (
  • GCU's online qualitative PhD performance psychology can lead learners into many different fields. (
  • His research focuses on critical psychology and social constructionist approaches in mental health. (
  • In: Qualitative Psychology: A Practical Guide to Research Methods. (
  • It revisits, refines and extends in several ways extant typologies of criteria for conducting and evaluating qualitative research. (
  • pp.SCHOLARLY PAPER INTRODUCTION An expectation of nurses graduating is that they will become critical consumers of research (Wright-St Clair et al 2014). (
  • A qualitative research paper is, therefore, time-consuming and requires a good deal of critical thinking from a student. (
  • With regular research papers, students generally just need to express information that they learned during research, but may not have to be critical about the information and its implications. (
  • It seeks to advance the role and current practice of qualitative health research by providing opportunities for discussion, critical reflection and networking. (
  • We provide an overview of epistemological paradigms frequently mobilized in contemporary research in management, explicitly taking into account the epistemological frameworks of critical realism and pragmatic constructivism for three main reasons: these frameworks are solidly-grounded, increasingly mobilized in management research, and stand in an intermediary position between the two most frequently discussed epistemological traditions, namely the modernist and the postmodernist ones. (
  • Expanded coverage of such topics as formal research designs, work with different cultures, critical race theory, and the debate over quantitative vs. qualitative research. (
  • It is aimed at enabling people to research critical issues for nursing practice and health care. (
  • Written by authors at the forefront of their fields, the book is intended to enable people to research critical issues for nursing practice and health care. (
  • Police research: Some critical issues. (
  • Much has been written about the importance of ensuring that research evidence is used to inform decisions such as those made in public health policy (1-3). (
  • Research into community attitudes and behaviour about illicit drug use was done to inform future policy and planning for alcohol and other drug issues. (
  • It subscribes to the view that it is essential to locate any research project within a philosophical tradition to enable cogent justification and evaluation of the knowledge elaborated in the research project. (
  • The book presents these three approaches side by side within the context of the process of research from the beginning steps of philosophical assumptions to the writing and presenting of research. (
  • The application of conventional systematic review methods to qualitative research gives rise to important philosophical and practical challenges 13 when considering both the incorporation of qualitative evidence into quantitative meta-analyses 14, 15 and specific methods for systematic review and synthesis of qualitative research. (
  • The term research paradigm has emerged from Kuhn's (1962) view and has been used "to denote a particular worldview that constitutes a researcher's values, beliefs and methodological assumptions" (O'Neil & Koekemoer, 2016, p. 3). (
  • Longitudinal qualitative research: The applications, strengths and weaknesses of longitudinal qualitative research including re-interviewing participants across time. (
  • Qualitative and quantitative methods involve differing strengths and weaknesses and, therefore, should be seen as alternative but not mutually exclusive strategies for research. (
  • In this paper students are expected to reflect on the ontological and epistemological assumptions and/or the practice of qualitative research methods in relation to one or several of the traditions presented during the course. (
  • This chapter aims to elaborate different research methods that can be employed in organizational studies. (
  • Neuromarketing is the branch of neuroscience research that aims to better understand the consumer through his unconscious processes and has application in marketing, explaining consumer's preferences, motivations and expectations, predicting his behavior and evaluating successes or failures of advertising messages. (
  • In her chapter 'Issues of Reliability and Validity', Pamela Brink adds two very helpful sections in which she compares how the concepts of reliability and validity are treated differently in other qualitative research texts. (
  • Our dual purposes are to gauge the levels of accuracy (in technical terms, criterion validity) that have been observed in research contexts and to assess the extent to which results of past empirical polygraph research can be relied upon for estimates of the test's accuracy in real-world settings. (
  • This chapter provides a qualitative assessment of research on polygraph validity. (
  • Validity and reliability in qualitative research. (
  • This synthesis report consolidates the evidence and lessons learned from the Shock Responsive Social Protection Systems Research Programme. (
  • The promise of qualitative metasynthesis is in its utilization and valuation of collective bodies of qualitative studies for synthesis and application in policy and practice. (
  • However, the field of physical activity and cancer survivorship lack a synthesis of this research to reliably understand the implications for future research and practice. (
  • This meta-synthesis corroborates conclusions from reviews of quantitative research and illustrates that physical activity can be used to improve QoL in adult cancer survivors, regardless of diagnosis (i.e., stage, cancer type) and treatment status. (
  • Thought-provoking issues are raised, such as Brink's notion that nursing practice as a process demands longitudinal research. (
  • Phenomena are understood through the exploration of the qualitative research process. (
  • I found myself taking notes and saying "yes" so many times because Maxwell captures the research process so well and provides many points worth quoting. (
  • Its intention is to simplify the terminology and process of qualitative research to enable novice readers of research to better understand the concepts involved (Benner 1984). (
  • Through a process of qualitative research metasynthesis, our knowledge base can be broadened to provide insights into attitudes, perceptions, interactions, structures, and behaviors relevant for mathematics teaching and learning. (
  • Forbus, K.: Qualitative Process Theory. (
  • 1. Properly identify the research Dilemma and process they have to follow during research.onse. (
  • This chapter discusses several types of qualitative research and shows how they can be used to generate test ideas while providing insights that will help guide the business in an evolving marketplace. (
  • Types of qualitative research include small group discussion, interviews, keeping journals and diaries, and video documentation. (
  • The major difference between qualitative research papers and other reports is the method of research that a learner will take and the purpose. (
  • What is the difference between qualitative and quantitative research? (