Steps to develop a Research project
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- IN GOD’S HANDS Isaiah 41:10 10 Fear thou not; for I am with thee: be not dismayed; for I am thy God: I will strengthen thee; yea, I will help thee; yea, I will uphold thee with the right hand of my righteousness.
- RESEARCH MAIN STEPS TO DEVELOP IT
- RESEARCH : What is it? "Research is a process of steps used to collect and analyze information to increase our understanding of a topic or issue". It consists of three steps: Pose a question, collect data to answer the question, and present an answer to the question”. Creswell, J. W. (2008). Educational Research: Planning, conducting, and evaluating quantitative and qualitative research (3rd ed.). Upper Saddle River: Pearson.
- Steps to Develop a Research Identification of Research Problem. (1) What is a problem? What we do with problems? A research problem is an issue or concern that investigators present and justify in a research project to find a solution for it.
- Steps to Develop a Research Literature Review. (2) A careful examination of a body of literature pointing toward the answer to your research question. Finding too much? If you find so many citations that there is no end in sight to the number of references you could use, its time to re-evaluate your question. It's too broad. Finding too little? On the other hand, if you can't find much of anything, ask yourself if you're looking in the right area. Your topic is too narrow.
- Steps to Develop a Research Specify the purpose or objective of research. (3) It should explain the final conclusions that the research study hopes to reach. Start with a general purpose, then move to specific purposes.
- Null Hypothesis It is the contrary hypothesis of the research. E.G. Teenagers do not use social networks to find a couple. Teenagers use social networks to find a couple.
- Steps to Develop a Research Determine specific research questions or hypotheses. (4) “A research question is essentially a hypothesis asked in the form of a question”. “An hypothesis is a statement or explanation that is suggested by knowledge or observation but has not, yet, been proved or disproved.” (Macleod Clark J and Hockey L 1981) A problem cannot be scientifically solved unless it is reduced to hypothesis form.
- Steps to Develop a Research Data collection. (5) The process of gathering and measuring information on variables of interest, in an established systematic fashion that enables one to answer stated research questions, test hypotheses, and evaluate outcomes.
- Steps to Develop a Research Consequences from improperly collected data include: Inability to answer research questions accurately Inability to repeat and validate the study Distorted findings resulting in wasted resources Misleading other researchers to pursue fruitless avenues of investigation Compromising decisions for public policy Causing harm to human participants and animal subjects
- Steps to Develop a Research Approaches that can preserve data integrity and ensure the scientific validity of study results are: Quality assurance - activities that take place before data collection begins Quality control - activities that take place during and after data collection Each approach is implemented at different points in the research timeline (Whitney, Lind, Wahl, 1998)
- Steps to Develop a Research Analyzing and interpreting the data. (6) Data analysis and interpretation is the process of assigning meaning to the collected information and determining the conclusions, significance, and implications of the findings.
- Analysis of NUMERICAL (QUANTITATIVE) DATA Represented in mathematical terms and include: Mean: represents a numerical average for a set of responses. Standard deviation: represents the distribution of the responses around the mean. It indicates the degree of consistency among the responses. Frequency distribution: indicates the frequency of each response.
- Analysis of NARRATIVE (QUALITATIVE) DATA Conducted by organizing the data into common themes or categories. Strategies to analyze qualitative data: Focus groups and Interviews: read and organize the data from each question separately. Group the comments by themes, topics, or categories. Documents: Code content and characteristics of documents into various categories Observations: Code patterns from the focus of the observation
- Effective Data Analysis Effective data analysis involves: keeping your eye on the main game managing your data engaging in the actual process of quantitative and / or qualitative analysis presenting your data drawing meaningful and logical conclusions
- Steps to Develop a Research Reporting and evaluating research. (7) Organization Presentation
- Steps to Develop a Research Communicating the research findings and, possibly, recommendations. (8) The steps generally represent the overall process, however they should be viewed as an ever-changing iterative process rather than a fixed set of steps. Gauch, Jr., H.G. (2003). Scientific method in practice. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. 2003 ISBN 0-521-81689-0 (page 3
- IN CONCLUSION "... no researcher should accept any one or two tests as definitive. It is only when a range of tests are consistent over many kinds of data, researchers, and methods can one have confidence in the results.“ Rudolph Rummel. Questions About Freedom, Democide, And War
- Workshop Go to the library and find out information about the different types of researches and write a summary explaining each one. Discuss in class.
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5.4 Components of a Research Project
- Describe useful strategies to employ when searching for literature.
- Describe why sociologists review prior literature and how they organize their literature reviews.
- Identify the main sections contained in scholarly journal articles.
- Identify and describe the major components researchers need to plan for when designing a research project.
In this section, we’ll examine the most typical components that make up a research project, bringing in a few additional components to those we have already discussed. Keep in mind that our purpose at this stage is simply to provide a general overview of research design. The specifics of each of the following components will vary from project to project. Further, the stage of a project at which each of these components comes into play may vary. In later chapters, we will consider more specifically how these components work differently depending on the research method being employed.
Searching for Literature
Familiarizing yourself with research that has already been conducted on your topic is one of the first stages of conducting a research project and is crucial for coming up with a good research design. But where to start? How to start? In Chapter 4 "Beginning a Research Project" , you learned about some of the most common databases that house information about published sociological research. As you search for literature, you may have to be fairly broad in your search for articles.
I’m guessing you may feel you’ve heard enough about electronic gadget addiction in this chapter, so let’s consider a different example here. On my campus, much to the chagrin of a group of student smokers, smoking was recently banned. These students were so upset by the idea that they would no longer be allowed to smoke on university grounds that they staged several smoke-outs during which they gathered in populated areas around campus and enjoyed a puff or two together.
A student in my research methods class wanted to understand what motivated this group of students to engage in activism centered around what she perceived to be, in this age of smoke-free facilities, a relatively deviant act. Were the protesters otherwise politically active? How much effort and coordination had it taken to organize the smoke-outs? The student researcher began her research by attempting to familiarize herself with the literature on her topic. Yet her search in Sociological Abstracts for “college student activist smoke-outs,” yielded no results. Concluding there was no prior research on her topic, she informed me that she would need an alternative assignment to the annotated bibliography A list of sources relevant to a person’s research project. The list is usually presented in alphabetical order, using the citation format of the researcher’s profession. It includes a brief summary of each source’s point of focus, theoretical argument, and major findings underneath each citation. Some annotated bibliographies also contain a brief critique or evaluation of each source. I required since there was no literature for her to review. How do you suppose I responded to this news? What went wrong with this student’s search for literature?
In her first attempt, the student had been too narrow in her search for articles. But did that mean she was off the hook for completing the annotated bibliography assignment? Absolutely not. Instead, she went back to Sociological Abstracts and searched again using different combinations of search terms. Rather than searching for “college student activist smoke-outs” she tried, among other sets of terms, “college student activism.” This time her search yielded a great many articles. Of course, they were not focused on prosmoking activist efforts, but they were focused on her population of interest, college students, and on her broad topic of interest, activism. I suggested that reading articles on college student activism might give her some idea about what other researchers have found in terms of what motivates college students to become involved in activist efforts. I also suggested she could play around with her search terms and look for research on activism centered on other sorts of activities that are perceived by some as deviant, such as marijuana use or veganism. In other words, she needed to be broader in her search for articles.
While this student found success by broadening her search for articles, her reading of those articles needed to be narrower than her search. Once she identified a set of articles to review by searching broadly, it was time to remind herself of her specific research focus: college student activist smoke-outs. Keeping in mind her particular research interest while reviewing the literature gave her the chance to think about how the theories and findings covered in prior studies might or might not apply to her particular point of focus. For example, theories on what motivates activists to get involved might tell her something about the likely reasons the students she planned to study got involved. At the same time, those theories might not cover all the particulars of student participation in smoke-outs. Thinking about the different theories then gave the student the opportunity to focus her research plans and even to develop a few hypotheses about what she thought she was likely to find.
Reviewing the Literature
Developing an annotated bibliography is often one of the early steps that researchers take as they begin to familiarize themselves with prior research on their topic. A second step involves a literature review in which a researcher positions his or her work within the context of prior scholarly work in the area. A literature review addresses the following matters: What sorts of questions have other scholars asked about this topic? What do we already know about this topic? What questions remain? As the researcher answers these questions, he or she synthesizes what is contained in the literature, possibly organizing prior findings around themes that are relevant to his or her particular research focus.
I once advised an undergraduate student who conducted a research project on speciesism, the belief that some species are superior to or have more value and rights than others. Her research question was “Why and how do humans construct divisions between themselves and animals?” This student organized her review of literature around the two parts of her research question: the why and the how. In the “why” section of her literature review, she described prior research that addressed questions of why humans are sometimes speciesist. She organized subsections around the three most common answers that were presented in the scholarly literature. She used the same structure in the “how” section of her literature review, arranging subsections around the answers posed in previous literature about how humans construct divisions between themselves and animals. This organizational scheme helped readers understand what we already know about the topic and what theories we rely on to help make sense of the topic. In addition, by also highlighting what we still don’t know, it helped the student set the stage for her own empirical research on the topic.
The preceding discussion about how to organize a review of scholarly literature assumes that we all know how to read scholarly literature. Yes, yes, I understand that you must know how to read. But reading scholarly articles can be a bit more challenging than reading a textbook. Here are a few pointers about how to do it successfully. First, it is important to understand the various sections that are typically contained in scholarly journals’ reports of empirical research. One of the most important and easiest to spot sections of a journal article is its abstract A short paragraph at the beginning of a journal article that summarizes the author’s research question(s), research method(s), and key findings. , the short paragraph at the beginning of an article that summarizes the author’s research question, methods used to answer the question, and key findings. The abstract may also give you some idea about the theoretical proclivities of the author. As a result, reading the abstract gives you both a framework for understanding the rest of the article and the punch line. It tells you what the author(s) found and whether the article is relevant to your area of inquiry.
After the abstract, most journal articles will contain the following sections (although exact section names are likely to vary): introduction, literature review, methodology, findings, and discussion. Of course, there will also be a list of references cited, Lists of references cited are a useful source for finding additional literature in an area. and there may be a few tables, figures, or appendices at the end of the article as well. While you should get into the habit of familiarizing yourself with articles you wish to cite in their entirety , there are strategic ways to read journal articles that can make them a little easier to digest. Once you have read the abstract and determined that this is an article you’d like to read in full, read through the discussion section at the end of the article next. Because your own review of literature is likely to emphasize findings from previous literature, you should make sure that you have a clear idea about what those findings are. Reading an article’s discussion section helps you understand what the author views as the study’s major findings and how the author perceives those findings to relate to other research.
As you read through the rest of the article, think about the elements of research design that we have covered in this chapter. What approach does the researcher take? Is the research exploratory, descriptive, or explanatory? Is it inductive or deductive? Idiographic or nomothetic? Qualitative or quantitative? What claims does the author make about causality? What are the author’s units of analysis and observation? Use what you have learned in this chapter about the promise and potential pitfalls associated with each of these research elements to help you responsibly read and understand the articles you review. Future chapters of this text will address other elements of journal articles, including choices about measurement, sampling, and research method. As you learn about these additional items, you will increasingly gain more knowledge that you can apply as you read and critique the scholarly literature in your area of inquiry.
Additional Important Components
Thinking about the overarching goals of your research project and finding and reviewing the existing literature on your topic are two of the initial steps you’ll take when designing a research project. Forming a clear research question, as discussed in Chapter 4 "Beginning a Research Project" , is another crucial step. There are a number of other important research design components you’ll need to consider, and we will discuss those here.
At the same time that you work to identify a clear research question, you will probably also think about the overarching goals of your research project. Will it be exploratory, descriptive, or explanatory? Will your approach be idiographic or nomothetic, inductive or deductive? How you design your project might also be determined in part by whether you aim for your research to have some direct application or if your goal is to contribute more generally to sociological knowledge about your topic. Next, think about what your units of analysis and units of observation will be. These will help you identify the key concepts you will study. Once you have identified those concepts, you’ll need to decide how to define them, and how you’ll know that you’re observing them when it comes time to collect your data. Defining your concepts, and knowing them when you see them, has to do with conceptualization and operationalization, the focus of Chapter 6 "Defining and Measuring Concepts" . Of course, you also need to know what approach you will take to collect your data. Thus identifying your research method is another important part of research design. You also need to think about who your research participants will be and what larger group(s) they may represent. These topics will be the focus of Chapter 7 "Sampling" . Last, but certainly not least, you should consider any potential ethical concerns that could arise during the course of your research project. These concerns might come up during your data collection, but they might also arise when you get to the point of analyzing or sharing your research results.
Decisions about the various research components do not necessarily occur in sequential order. In fact, you may have to think about potential ethical concerns even before zeroing in on a specific research question. Similarly, the goal of being able to make generalizations about your population of interest could shape the decisions you make about your method of data collection. Putting it all together, the following list shows some of the major components you’ll need to consider as you design your research project:
- Research question
- Literature review
- Research strategy (idiographic or nomothetic, inductive or deductive)
- Research goals (basic or applied)
- Units of analysis and units of observation
- Key concepts (conceptualization and operationalization)
- Method of data collection
- Research participants (sample and population)
- Ethical concerns
- When identifying and reading relevant literature, be broad in your search for articles, but be narrower in your reading of articles.
- Writing an annotated bibliography can be a helpful first step to familiarize yourself with prior research in your area of interest.
- Literature reviews summarize and synthesize prior research.
- Literature reviews are typically organized around substantive ideas that are relevant to one’s research question rather than around individual studies or article authors.
- When designing a research project, be sure to think about, plan for, and identify a research question, a review of literature, a research strategy, research goals, units of analysis and units of observation, key concepts, method(s) of data collection, population and sample, and potential ethical concerns.
- Find and read a complete journal article that addresses a topic that is of interest to you (perhaps using Sociological Abstracts, which is introduced in Chapter 4 "Beginning a Research Project" ). In four to eight sentences, summarize the author’s research question, theoretical framing, methods used, and major findings. Reread the article, and see how close you were in reporting these key elements. What did you understand and remember best? What did you leave out? What reading strategies may have helped you better recall relevant details from the article?
- Using the example of students’ electronic gadget addictions, design a hypothetical research project by identifying a plan for each of the nine components of research design that are presented in this section.
7 Steps To Conduct Research Process
July 3, 2021 By Hitesh Bhasin Filed Under: Market Research
Without the research process, experiments are incomplete.
Researchers implement the research process in their experiments to conclude. It includes identifying, assessing, and analyzing the information obtained from the experiments.
After this, researchers develop and express their ideas about the respective experiment. All steps are also needed in the development of proposals and dissertations.
Every step is dependent on the previous step. All steps are interrelated and are necessary for drawing conclusions or ideas. Researchers work extensively to develop such research results and ideas.
It is a well-known fact that the research process has various steps to follow by the researchers to gain the outcome. The steps included in the research process are manageable and easy to conduct.
Table of Contents
What is the Research Process?
The process that deals with a respective topic for obtaining some conclusive ideas are called the research process.
This is well known for its identifying and analyzing properties. Every researcher includes the research process in their work and experiments.
The research process comprises several steps that are followed to gain the last result. Generally, a research process begins with a broad idea on which the experiment or the process is conducted.
The researcher chooses the topic. Some amount of preliminary research is required before heading to the actual research process. After this, as a researcher, you can develop your research questions to aid your research process.
All scientific research processes are based on scientific grounds. The process here is completely related to facts and figures. However, some research processes are independent of factual data and figures.
7 Steps to Conduct the Research Process
The research process is an extensive process that includes fundamental steps or stages.
All steps are treated as stairs in the process. It is proved that the steps of the research process are interrelated with each other. You cannot jump to the last steps without completing the former ones.
Following are the fundamental steps of the research process that are used widely by the researchers:
1. Identify or choose your topic
The first step here is identifying the topic on which your research work will be based on. Brainstorm the topic as per your needs. The identification of topics is essential in conducting the research process. It should be done with utmost sincerity by the researcher.
If you are looking for any scientific topic for your research, choose the most reliable topic with resemblances in enough amounts. It is said that while identification of the topic, the researcher should consider the topic as a question whose answer he or she seeks during the research process. Treat this step as a quest to obtain something unique and impactful.
This step is necessary for starting a research process or dissertation work.
As a researcher, you have to select a topic for your elite research in the first place. The importance of selecting a research topic is often underestimated, but it is essential in conducting research. Without this, the research work is incomplete.
In some instances, the research topics can also be the problem statements. These problem statements have to be identified in the preliminary stage only. All these things are necessary for starting the requisite research work. You have to identify it and proceed further in your research work.
2. Do some preliminary research about the chosen topic
The second step deals with preliminary research about the topic. You can’t carry on the research process without doing some preliminary investigation of the topic. This step is called the narrowing down of the chosen topic.
Look for top journals while investigating the topic. It helps a lot in your preliminary stage of the research process. Moreover, this step is also good at making you aware of the topic to not face any problem in understanding the topic’s context.
Make sure you take care of the practicalities of the topic. Do not go for the facts and figures which are vague and unclear. Always refer to reliable facts and journals for conducting the research process.
3. Do a literature review of the selected research topic or problem statement
A literature review is the longest stage in the whole process of research work.
After gaining all the insights into the research topic or problem statement, the researcher must do a literature review. This is done before the formulation of the aims and objectives of the research topics or processes.
A literature review is essential because the researcher has to check if the same research problem has been addressed before or not. However, the literature review’s main aim is done for the conduction of research aims and objectives.
In literature reviews, the researcher finds out what’s being asked or what’s already been asked or done in the area by doing some reading. Discussions about the topics are also done under the literature reviews with the advisors to gain additional insights. This helps in formulating better objectives and aims for the research process.
4. Choose or locate your investigation point out of your research topic
After the preliminary research, you have to identify a purpose or investigation point of the topic. Without this, your research work doesn’t look good and doesn’t draw any conclusions. To do so, you have to identify a question out of your chosen topic.
The questions can be of practical context or theoretical context. It can also be a problem on which you have to research for drawing solutions.
Most of the scientific research happens along with the problems. Here, problems are treated as topics for the research process and drawn out for the same solutions.
To create your investigation, point out the chosen research topic. You can develop a problem statement that is regarded as a good research topic or investigation point.
5. Formulation of research questions
The next step deals with the formulation of research questions that are needed for drawing conclusions or ideas. The questions are developed to solve the problem statements of the research topic to find out the solutions. As a researcher, you need to write down the questions in your notebook for conducting the research process.
While formulating the research questions, you have to be extra careful that you only develop strong questions. Please don’t create any unclear research questions as they are not good for your research process. Simultaneously, the questions should be complex enough to make the process analyzable and accessible as per the problem statement of the topic.
This step is also helpful in formulating the framework of your research process. It also develops concepts about the topic very efficiently.
Following are the ways through which research questions can be formulated in the whole research process:
Questions are ways to solve problems in the research process. These questions should be formulated for better guidance and good proceedings of the research process. A good research question should be understandable to others and respondents. Keep in mind the following points that lead to an excellent research question:
1. Be clear
It must be understandable to the researcher as well as the various respondents of the research process.
2. Be researchable about the questions
The questions should be capable of developing a research process. Every question should be concise enough to maintain the research aptitude of the respondents. It helps in transforming into a manageable research design , which helps in collecting data related to it.
3. Connect with established theory and research about your research topic
The literature review should be done before establishing the research questions. There should be literature on which the researcher can draw questions that illuminate how your research question(s) should be formulated or approached.
4. Be neither too broad nor too narrow when it comes to set questions.
When it comes to setting the research process questions, the researchers should be emphasizing their questions on a not too wide-scale or narrower scale. Maintain the integrity for research in such questions. Don’t make vague questions for your research process.
6. The creation of research designs
Research design is called the basic framework, which has all questions that are created to get practical answers. The research design comprises all types of decision-making tools with different data requirements for the research topic.
This step is one of the vital steps in the whole research process. It carries the actual implementation of the research process around the respective research topic.
The research design is defined as a practical framework for answering the formulated research questions. It involves making decisions about the need for data and their types.
The methods for data collection are all decided in this stage. To collect and analyze relevant data results, your research’s location and time scale are also important. The research design is an essential element of the research process.
There are often many possible paths through which a researcher can take to answering the research questions. A researcher’s decisions will partly be based on their priorities and partly on the research aura.
Under the research design step, the researcher has to decide whether they will use the primary or secondary data collection methods for research. The researchers also focus on the qualitative or quantitative methods of data collection in the research process.
Moreover, the researchers also need to determine the specific tools and procedures required for data collection. These tools and procedures are used for analyzing the research outcomes. By what ways a data analysis should be done is all decided in the research design step.
In short research, the design is the method through which the researcher can determine their data collection methods and analysis methods. This is all done in the research process that remains crucial.
Under this step, you have to conduct actual research using all types of data: primary, secondary, qualitative, quantitative, etc.
7. Writing the final report or research proposal
After completing all steps, you have to write your outcome as the final report or research proposal .
As a researcher, you have to also show the research outline in your report. The resemblances and several other things should also be presented in the last report.
In simple words, the final report’s creation results from all the above steps present in the research process.
The research process is an excellent approach to get a conclusion on the respective research topic.
The researchers start their research process by following all the steps in an orderly fashion. They do so to get a practical conclusion out of their research topic.
The steps help obtain good results as an outcome of the research process.
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About Hitesh Bhasin
Hi, I am an MBA and the CEO of Marketing91. I am a Digital Marketer and an Entrepreneur with 12 Years of experience in Business and Marketing. Business is my passion and i have established myself in multiple industries with a focus on sustainable growth. You will generally find me online at the Marketing91 Academy .
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- 7 Key Differences between Research Method and Research Methodology
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Defining components of the research process needed to conduct and critique studies
- PMID: 2046040
The research process consists of a five-chapter approach. Chapters one through three are written during the planning stages of a study. Chapter one consists of problem, purpose, hypotheses or research questions, definitions, theoretical framework, and significance for nursing. Chapter two consists of the review of literature. Chapter three consists of the methodology: sample, setting, design, data analysis methods, and ethical concerns. Chapters four and five are written after the study is completed. Chapter four consists of results of data analysis. Chapter five consists of a discussion of results, conclusions, implications for nurses, and recommended future studies. It is important for nurses to review and apply this five-chapter approach when conducting or critiquing research studies.
- Data Collection
- Data Interpretation, Statistical
- Nursing Research / methods*
- Nursing Research / standards
- Research Design
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Challenges For Conducting Market Research Process Steps
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A Guide to the Implementation Process: Stages, Steps and Activities page 2 A Guide to the Implementation Process: Stages, Steps …
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Explain the process you used to conduct your research for a project. Address each of these key steps in a 2-page reflection (you should have approximately 5-8 sentences for each step):
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v Considering the rhetorical situation
v Identifying research questions
v Using strategic searching to find answers to your research questions
v Critically reading and evaluating information during your search
v Overcoming challenges during the research process
"Research is a process of steps used to collect and analyze information to increase our understanding of a topic or issue"
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Familiarizing yourself with research that has already been conducted on your topic is one of the first stages of conducting a research project and is crucial for coming up with a good research design
Fully editable Process Steps For Conducting Market Research Powerpoint presentation templates and google slides that you can use to present the topic with absolute confidence
Without the research process, experiments are incomplete. Researchers implement the research process in their experiments to conclude
The research process consists of a five-chapter approach. Chapters one through three are written during the planning stages of a study
Challenges For Conducting Market Research Process Steps Powerpoint templates and Google slides allow you to create stunning presentations professionally
1 Overview of the Research Process Learning Objectives By the end of this chapter the reader will be able to: Explain the steps in the research process. What is the Process for Conducting a Case Study?
Address each of these key steps in a 2-page reflection (you should have approximately 5-8 sentences for each step): v Considering the rhetorical situation v Identifying research questions v Using strategic