As you address the components of the mini-proposal outlined below, pretend you are writing this document for committee members of your doctoral project. Provide enough detail to indicate that you have given each step of the research process serious consideration. Prepare a PowerPoint presentation of your mini-proposal with the following components:
Upload your presentation into the SLP4 dropbox.
Please note that for SLP 5 you will be asked to record a 5- to 8-minute (no more than 8 minutes) video presentation using these slides with Blackboard Collaborate. Then you will share the link to your presentation in the Module 5 Discussion.
Length: The PowerPoint presentation should have 7 to 12 slides.
Organization: Slide titles should be used to organize your paper according to the questions.
Grammar and Spelling: While no points are deducted for minor errors, assignments are expected to adhere to standard guidelines of grammar, spelling, punctuation, and sentence syntax. Points may be deducted if grammar and spelling impact clarity. We encourage you to use tools such as grammarly.com and proofread your paper before submission.
As you complete your assignment, make sure you do the following:
Your assignment will be graded using the following criteria:
Trochim, W. M. (n.d.) The Research Methods Knowledge Base, 2nd Edition. Retrieved from http://www.socialresearchmethods.net/kb/qualdata.php
Marshall, C., & Rossman, G. B. (2006). Designing Qualitative Research (4th ed.). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publ.Chapter 4: Data Collection Methods. Available at https://www.sagepub.com/sites/default/files/upm-binaries/10985_Chapter_4.pdf
North Dakota Compass (n.d.) Data Collection Methods. Qualitative Data Collection Methods. Available at http://www.ndcompass.org/health/GFMCHC/Revised%20Data%20Collection%20Tools%203-1-12.pdf
O’Brian, R. (1998).* An overview of the methodological approach of action research. Available at from http://www.web.net/~robrien/papers/arfinal.html
Trochim, W. (2006).* Qualitative measures. Research methods knowledge base. Available at from http://www.socialresearchmethods.net/kb/qual.php
*Resource is dated; however, it provides significant contribution to content discussion.
Varja, K., Talley, J., Meyers, J., Parris, L., & Cutts, H. (2010). High school students’ perceptions of motivations for cyberbullying: An exploratory study. The Western Journal of Emergency Medicine, vol11(3). pp. 269–273. Retrieved January 2014 from EBSCO.