by Wiley; published under the auspices of the Institute for Comparative Sociology in New York .
Written in English
|Statement||Edited by Michael Armer [and] Allen D. Grimshaw.|
|Series||Comparative studies in behavioral science|
|Contributions||Armer, Michael, ed., Grimshaw, Allen Day, ed., Institute for Comparative Sociology.|
|LC Classifications||HM48 .C64|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxi, 473 p.|
|Number of Pages||473|
|LC Control Number||73007604|
Comparative Research Methods. Linda Hantrais. Linda Hantrais is Director of the European Research Centre, Loughborough University. She is convenor of the Cross-National Research Group and series editor of Cross-National Research main focus of her research is cross-national theory, method and practice, particularly with reference to social policy. Comparison is a common research method with outstanding merits and with widespread application. The aim of this article is to discuss systematically some of the methodological strategies of using this mode of research in social science. To do so a few typologies regarding the functions and leverages of comparative analysis are presented first. Social Research Methods Page 10 I. 4: Research and Theory Meaning of theory: Research is closely related to theory. Theory provides a conceptual model for research. Research in turn contributes to theory. It is important to distinguish the modern scientific usage of the word theory from other meanings the word may Size: KB. largely methodological, problems in comparative analysis followed by a brief synopsis of the articles within this special issue. Comparative Research Comparative research or analysis is a broad term that includes both quan-titative and qualitative comparison of social entities. Social entities may.
In the new edition of Introduction to Social Research, Keith Punch takes a fresh look at the entire research process, from formulating a research question to writing up your research. Covering qualitative, quantitative and mixed methods, the book focuses on matching research questions to appropriate methods. Social Problems: Continuity and Change is a realistic but motivating look at the many issues that are facing our society today. As this book's subtitle, Continuity and Change, implies, social problems are persistent, but they have also improved in the past and can be improved in the present and future, provided that our nation has the wisdom and will to address them. During the course of this research, when investigating the literature on research methodology and research methods, it was found that many . Chapter Three: Research Methodology Introduction The way in which research is conducted may be conceived of in terms of the research philosophy subscribed to, the research strategy employed and so the research instruments utilised (and perhaps developed) in the pursuit of a goal - the.
Dissertation. The Independent Study Module (80 credits) is a chance to explore a topic which interests you. You'll work with a supervisor to identify a research question and develop a methodology to investigate it. You'll complete a dissertation of 15,, words, which at the highest levels will contribute to our understanding of a critical issue in international social work. Building on the strengths of the third edition, this highly regarded textbook continues to provide the best introduction to the strategies of comparative research in political science. Divided into three parts, the book begins by examining different methods, applying these methods to dominant issues in comparative politics using a wealth of topical examples from around the world, and then. The Comparable-Cases Strategy in Comparative Research. Comparative Political Studies, Vol. 8, Issue. 2, p. Galtung, Johan, Theory and Methods of Social Research (Oslo If such a third or even more periods can be found—which seems unlikely in the case of Rosenau's particular research problem—they should be included regardless of. Methodology refers to the overarching strategy and rationale of your research involves studying the methods used in your field and the theories or principles behind them, in order to develop an approach that matches your objectives.. Methods are the specific tools and procedures you use to collect and analyze data (for example, experiments, surveys, and statistical tests).