Sample of Descriptive Essay

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  • Brandeis College Case Study

    campus and traveling for leisure among students? The null hypothesis is that there will be no correlation, since one is a more limited study and the other one is a more inclusive category. Methodology: To address the research questions, the study relies on descriptive analyses of data from a survey that was administrated to 270 students at Brandeis University from different class years, ethnic/race, sexual identity, social-economical status, undergrad, and graduate students. The descriptive analyses include different statistical methods, such as, Chi-Square, independent sample T-Test, Bivariate correlation, and Binary regression. The survey focuses primarily on the students’ spending, such as acquiring textbooks, living on campus vs. off campus, enrolling in the university’s meal plan, transportation costs, as well as any other costs that are important for the students’ needs and success during college. Since the respondents all come from different backgrounds, there is a high chance that some of the expenses represent a burden for some of the students, it is why the survey also addresses ways students can earn money, such as having a job on or off campus and work study. Findings: Through a series of different descriptive statistics, from the 270 respondents, 259, in other words, 96% of the respondents, answered the question of whether they live on or off campus. When compared with the variable of whether the student receive financial aid or not, the study found that 166…

    Words: 1824 - Pages: 8
  • Nursing Problem Statement

    states two participants’ data were not analyzed due to their age over 90 and this appears as exclusion criteria, but it was not clearly stated in the methods section of the study. The sampling plan used is a purposive sampling, though it is not adequately described in the study. Matsui (2010) states the participants were recruited and purposive sampling requires researchers to purposefully pick participants based on knowledge about the population. This type of sampling is a non-probability…

    Words: 2495 - Pages: 10
  • Soil Analysis Lab

    sampling in determining soil nutrient levels. Soil samples collected from Flinders Campus were used to determine their pH, salinity, ammonium, nitrate, phosphate, and nitrite levels. Introduction Unless there is a specific problem detected, the most common reason for undertaking soil analysis is to detect the levels of essential nutrients (Guo, 2009). The commonly analysed nutrients in most samples submitted to the laboratory include macronutrients like potassium, phosphorus, and nitrogen as…

    Words: 1805 - Pages: 8
  • Merck Swot Analysis

    Merck’s vision is to make a difference in the lives of people globally with their medications, vaccines, and consumer health and animal products. Use of his philosophy keeps Merck a leader in keeping people well while providing top innovative solutions for tomorrow. The organizational values for Merck are to improve human life, ethics, integrity, innovation, and diversity as a team. Merck, also trading as MSD (outside Canada and the United States of America) and Merck KGaA (in Germany), has a…

    Words: 796 - Pages: 4
  • Article: Eating Cigaretity. Why Or Why Not?

    individual or group being selected for testing is known. Simple random sampling is when every member of a population has an equal chance of being selected, stratified random sampling is when a population is divided into similar groups based on something and each group has a chance of being selected. Cluster sampling occurs when the researcher chooses from already formed groups and selecting groups at random, tests the entire group selected. . Non-Probability sampling is used when the probability…

    Words: 1231 - Pages: 5
  • The Importance Of Sport Doesn T Building Character

    Among today’s society there are an abundance of critics of sport. They criticize the politics, money, and behavior among sport and how it can affect an individual. Most of those critics also believe that sport does not build character. I partially agree to this statement; however, I believe that sport can build character when it is practiced in an environment that thrives on and teaches character and moral development. Then the athlete has an opportunity to become morally developed and gives…

    Words: 1007 - Pages: 5
  • Morality In The Iliad

    Natasha The War on Morality Morality is defined as principles concerning the line between right and wrong, or good and bad. Ethics is defined as moral guidelines that govern a person's actions. Morality and ethics are often suspended in war time. This fact is demonstrated by the massive amount of civilian casualties that wars seem to carry as well as, the destruction of homes and land. But why would such a thing occur. After all, wars are fought by humans who have the capacity for compassion.…

    Words: 836 - Pages: 4
  • Analysis Of Arbonne International Organic Skin Care Products

    in-depth interviews distributed to our primary consumers, millennials aged between eighteen and twenty-four years old. The first tactic that we recommend for our client is providing a sample product with every purchase made online. This tactic involves many research method components for further growth of product knowledge, brand knowledge, and of course sales. This tactic also involves a post survey and a purchase increase experiment. Before this tactic can be executed though, the customer…

    Words: 763 - Pages: 4
  • North Side Domestic Violence Case Study

    recording and connecting domestic violence occurrences across police districts. Utilizing this database the previous domestic violence study established a representation of incidents, attrition and actions of police across four police stations and in relation to four time periods – November 2007, January 2008, March 2008 and May 2008. The follow up study developed 695 perpetrator longitudinal outlines and analyzed the 1,890 incidents associated with these people. The 695 profiles comprised…

    Words: 1038 - Pages: 4
  • Group Questioning In Chapter 14 Of Business Research Methods

    503). In this Scenario, there are 159 hospitals within the Community Health Systems network and 20,000 physicians working within the hospitals. The researcher has chosen a sample size of 2,000 physicians, thus the probability of selection is 10% (2,000/20,000 = 0.1). The selection is then implemented using random-digit dialing or computerized voice response systems (Cooper & Schindler, 2014). Systematic Sampling Systematic sampling is a flexible form of probability sampling in which every…

    Words: 712 - Pages: 3
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