archive-edu.com » EDU » C » COLOSTATE.EDU

Total: 1507

Choose link from "Titles, links and description words view":

Or switch to "Titles and links view".
  • Internet Research
    to other known subjects critics argue should be provided to pseudonymous posters on the Internet As the IRB explains A human subject is a living individual ABOUT WHOM the researcher obtains information either through interaction intervention or identifiable private information In this case the graduate student isn t interacting intervening she s passively collecting but it is unclear with Internet stuff what is considered identifiable as well as what people consider private If one is looking at people s postings to the message board that they consider constrained to their own membership whether or not that is logical they might consider it private even though it is in fact open to the entire Internet world And then how identifiable would it be if the community is small how many Jane Doe s could there be or even without names jdoe anyserver net or an IP address is pretty identifiable and just removing names doesn t necessarily anonymize it how many Black women full professors are there at CSU On the other hand some researchers argue that writers posting on the Internet realize that their forums are not private and they freely contribute their writing to these community forums How are these postings any more protected than notes tacked to a public bulletin board which can be observed and analyzed by researchers without informed consent In other words as Sarah Sloane explains researchers don t see themselves either interacting with or intervening with Web based writers of what are in essence fully public and publicly accessible materials In addition it is clear that these writers fully expected their conversations to be public and not private in part because the loosely defined membership of these electronic discussion forums actively solicits participation from others outside their immediate community The debate can become much

    Original URL path: http://writing.colostate.edu/guides/page.cfm?pageid=1427&guideid=69 (2015-10-15)
    Open archived version from archive


  • Key Resources for Additional Information
    teaching has promulgated guidelines for conducting research with human subjects and using students work in research or pedagogical papers A related bibliography contains useful sources for more reading on human subjects research AOIR Guidelines The Association of Internet Researchers adopted extensive guidelines for Internet based research Ethical decision making and Internet research Recommendations from the AoIR ethics working committee Authors Charles Ess and the AoIR ethics working committee Approved by AoIR November 27 2002 Other Resources Although many of the sources in this National Institutes of Health document relate to medical research you ll find a good history of and many references to general discussions of the ethics of human research cited here http www nlm nih gov archive 20061214 pubs cbm hum exp html Bloom L Z 2003 The good the bad and the ugly Ethical principles for re presenting students and student writing in teachers publications Writing on the Edge 13 2 67 82 Although this article focuses less on research design and ethical issues of informed consent it does include a useful discussion of representing students work Other articles in this special issue of Writing on the Edge also take up key issues in ethical use of

    Original URL path: http://writing.colostate.edu/guides/page.cfm?pageid=1428&guideid=69 (2015-10-15)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Sample Materials
    Types of Review Informed Consent Internet Research Key Resources for Additional Information Sample Materials An Interview Based Study An Internet Based Study A Questionnaire Based Study Resources Print Friendly Format About this Guide Contributors Citation Working With Human Subjects Sample Materials An interview based study An internet based study A questionnaire based study Previous Continue Introduction Tweet HELP SITE INDEX ABOUT THIS SITE CONTACT Writing CSU is an open access

    Original URL path: http://writing.colostate.edu/guides/page.cfm?pageid=1429&guideid=69 (2015-10-15)
    Open archived version from archive

  • An Interview-Based Study
    Instructors Interview Based Study Questions for Administrators Interview Based Study Questions for Instructors An Internet Based Study A Questionnaire Based Study Resources Print Friendly Format About this Guide Contributors Citation Working With Human Subjects An Interview Based Study Elizabeth Boyle s work with adjunct faculty draws on feminist criticism to frame current questions about local working conditions Note especially how Elizabeth deals with subject selection as well as the careful

    Original URL path: http://writing.colostate.edu/guides/page.cfm?pageid=1430&guideid=69 (2015-10-15)
    Open archived version from archive

  • An Internet-Based Study
    H 100 Form An Internet Based Study Justification for Waiving Informed Consent A Questionnaire Based Study Resources Print Friendly Format About this Guide Contributors Citation Working With Human Subjects An Internet Based Study Jen Stewart s work on the discourse of emergent churches generated a great deal of interest in the role of discussion forums as representative of authors rather than subjects Her methods chapter and the follow up are

    Original URL path: http://writing.colostate.edu/guides/page.cfm?pageid=1438&guideid=69 (2015-10-15)
    Open archived version from archive

  • A Questionnaire-Based Study
    Follow Up A Questionnaire Based Study Consent Forms A Questionnaire Based Study Questionnaires A Questionnaire Based Study Thank You Resources Print Friendly Format About this Guide Contributors Citation Working With Human Subjects A Questionnaire Based Study In 2004 05 Renee Rallo completed an H 100 for a thesis looking at philosophical and practical underpinnings of community based writing journals Please note how the draft version of the methodology section of

    Original URL path: http://writing.colostate.edu/guides/page.cfm?pageid=1442&guideid=69 (2015-10-15)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Purposes of Informative Speaking
    about Previous Classes Talk to Others Framing a Thesis Statement Strategies For Framing a Thesis Statement Researching Your Topic Gathering Materials Taking Notes Citing Sources Within Your Speech Creating Your Bibliography Some Cautions Structuring an Informative Speech Introduction Body Conclusion Outlining an Informative Speech The Complete Sentence Outline The Speaking Outline Delivering an Informative Speech Resources Print Friendly Format About this Guide Contributors Citation Informative Speaking Purposes of Informative Speaking I nformative speaking offers you an opportunity to practice your researching writing organizing and speaking skills You will learn how to discover and present information clearly If you take the time to thoroughly research and understand your topic to create a clearly organized speech and to practice an enthusiastic dynamic style of delivery you can be an effective teacher during your informative speech Finally you will get a chance to practice a type of speaking you will undoubtedly use later in your professional career The purpose of the informative speech is to provide interesting useful and unique information to your audience By dedicating yourself to the goals of providing information and appealing to your audience you can take a positive step toward succeeding in your efforts as an informative speaker

    Original URL path: http://writing.colostate.edu/guides/page.cfm?pageid=1047&guideid=52 (2015-10-15)
    Open archived version from archive

  • Major Types of Informative Speeches
    you cannot discuss any topic in its entirety Instead limit your speech to a focused discussion of some aspect of your topic Some example topics for speeches about objects include the Central Intelligence Agency tombstones surgical lasers Franklin Delano Roosevelt the pituitary gland and lemmings To focus these topics you could give a speech about Franklin Delano Roosevelt and efforts to conceal how he suffered from polio while he was in office Or a speech about tombstones could focus on the creation and original designs of grave markers Speeches about Processes S peeches about processes focus on patterns of action One type of speech about processes the demonstration speech teaches people how to perform a process More frequently however you will use process speeches to explain a process in broader terms This way the audience is more likely to understand the importance or the context of the process A speech about how milk is pasteurized would not teach the audience how to milk cows Rather this speech could help audience members understand the process by making explicit connections between patterns of action the pasteurization process and outcomes a safe milk supply Other examples of speeches about processes include how the Internet works not how to work the Internet how to construct a good informative speech and how to research the job market As with any speech be sure to limit your discussion to information you can explain clearly and completely within time constraints Speeches about Events S peeches about events focus on things that happened are happening or will happen When speaking about an event remember to relate the topic to your audience A speech chronicling history is informative but you should adapt the information to your audience and provide them with some way to use the information As always

    Original URL path: http://writing.colostate.edu/guides/page.cfm?pageid=1048&guideid=52 (2015-10-15)
    Open archived version from archive