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    A GUIDE FOR A PhD PROPOSAL

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    student
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    A GUIDE FOR A PhD PROPOSAL

    مُساهمة من طرف student في الأحد أغسطس 22, 2010 12:07 pm


    مرحبا اخوتي اخواتي

    انقل لكم هذا المقال عن طريقة ومحتويات كتابة مقترح بحث دكتوراة

    A GUIDE FOR A FULL TIME PhD PROPOSAL
    The tentative proposal should have a total number of words not less than 1000 and not exceeding 1500 words. The following should be incorporated in the proposal:

    OBJECTIVES
    HYPOTHESES
    METHODOLOGY
    LITERATURE REVIEW
    OUTCOMES
    IMPORTANCE OF THE RESEARCH
    In more details, you can use the following points within your proposal.

    PROBLEM DEFINITION

    Outline the general background to your research.
    Identify the specific problem your research seeks to answer.
    Offer any research questions or hypothesis you have identified.

    THEORETICAL BASIS
    Indicate what educational or theoretical basis will be used to establish and evaluate the research.
    Indicate the methodological strategy or Philosophy you intend to follow.
    Identify and define the major constructs (variable) in your study.

    PROCEDURE
    Outline the main strategy.
    Relate the strategy to your research questions.
    Identify any pilot work you expect to require or have completed.
    Identify any aspects requiring special attention.

    SAMPLES
    Identify the main features of your sample.
    Describe your sampling strategy
    Identify any limitation in your samples.
    Data
    Outline the range of data required
    Indicate how the data relate to your research variables.
    Indicate where construction of measure may be needed.
    Indicate any problems of access to data.
    Writing a Research Proposal Your academic and professional background play a very important role in determining your suitability for postgraduate studies, your acceptance into the Programme will be based on both academic ability and the availability of interested and suitably qualified supervisors. Your research proposal that makes the difference when it comes to finding research supervisors and given the limited supervisor capacity of the business school. This part of the application is crucial.
    The purpose of a research proposal is to provide the School and potential research supervisors with a clear indication of the topic in which the students is interested. And also give an indication of the student’s ability to identify and develop an interesting research question. Most potential supervisor will consider research proposals as preliminary indicators of the applicant’s area of interest and will not necessarily assume that the proposal defines exactly the research that the student will undertake. Thus. The main concern when preparing a research proposal is to indicate the area in which the research will be undertaken and the interesting and original issues which arise in that area which you wish to examine in more detail.
    The proposal will be considered in conjunction with your academic qualifications by the School. Your qualifications will provide the School and potential supervisors with evidence of your academic ability; as a minimum we would normally expect a first degree with honours in a relevant subject (either 2 (1) or GPA over 3 or equivalent): ideally we would look for candidates to have a Masters degree in a relevant subject (average over 60% GPA over 3 or equivalent).
    Your research proposal will be used to determine whether there are staff in the School who are qualified and willing to supervise in the area you have chosen and second to give an indication of your aptitude for research. You need to demonstrate to the reader that you understand the area in which you plan to take research ; that you are able to identify an interesting and original research question and that you have some understanding of how to conduct research.
    A typical research proposal will be somewhere between one and two thousand words. While we do not insist on a definite format. We encourage students to adhere to the following guidelines: Top
    The proposal should begin by identifying the subject for research both in terms of theoretical issues and relevant empirical applications. This section is an introduction to the research proposal, but it can also serve as an explanatory background to what led you to the topic. Thus, if your topic emerges out of personal experience pf long standing interest do not hesitate to convey this information; it communicates your motivation in pursuing postdoctoral studies.

    The introduction to your proposal should be followed by a brief summary of your research question. In 150 words or less you must state the key issues that your research intends to address. What empirical phenomena or theoretical debates are.

    Driving your research proposal? Try to be specific If your research is being driven by empirical phenomena (e.g. e-commerce, global branding , etc ), what aspects of these phenomena are you trying to explain ? If your research proposal is being driven by theoretical debates which specific points in these debates are you going to focus on?

    The proposal should then briefly review relevant literature and theories relating to the research area. At this stage it is important to be able to demonstrate any familiarity with the major lines of argument which have been developed in your area and to demonstrate an understanding of the ideas and findings of key researchers working on your topic.

    Depending on the nature of your subject it will then usually be desirable to give some indication of the research methods that will be used in the conduct of research. Clearly a variety of different research methods exist – you should seek to identify the approach that is most suited to your area of research – for example, experimentation, participant observation, forms of textual analysis, econometric modeling, ethnography, survey data analysis, the analysis of historical records etc.

    Most doctoral work involves empirical research. The successful completion of doctoral work in the time allotted thus often depends the ability to obtain the data needed. If your proposed research proposal involves empirical work you should provide an indication of the form and location of that empirical work and where and how you might collect any relevant data. For example you might like to say something about access to particular source of information (whether you need on-line access to database, whether you can use relevant archives etc). You could also comment on the country or geographical area in which the study will take place (whether you have made a particular choice, if so why, and the advantages and disadvantages of this choice). It is also worth saying something about the subject of the research (are you looking at individuals, groups, texts, companies etc) and provide some justification for your choices.

    You should give special attention to the feasibility of collecting the data. Your proposal may contain interesting and highly relevant research question, and it may be well grounded in the literature, but it may not be a practical research enterprise. You must balance the scope of your proposal against the practical problems of data gathering. Does your research proposal call for special access to manager or organization ? How many potential variables or factors does it contain ? Can you cover all of them? Taylor your data gathering to your research question and vice-versa: shape your research question to reflect your data gathering resources.

    Finally, although no indication of the research finding can be presented, it is often beneficial to conclude the research proposal by indicating how you envisage your research will contribute to debates and discussions in your particular subject area. This means providing some indication of how you feel your research can make an original contribution, how it may fill gaps in existing work and how it may extend understanding of particular topics.

    The research proposal is not only judged on content. It is also judge on form . Your research proposal must look professional. It should be typed and it should be written in good English . It should be well structured. With section headings clearly indicated. If you are submitting a photocopy. Make sure it is a photocopy of the highest quality. Finally always include a bibliography (in a standard format – e.g. Harvard ) with your research proposal that lists books and articles to which you make reference in your discussion of the proposed research.
    You should avoid making any substantial changes to the broad direction of your research after acceptance into the Programme . It is natural for ideas to evolve and change . So you will not be forced to adhere to specifics of your proposal. However. The proposal is the foundation of your working relationship with your supervisor and thus it cannot be radically altered without discussion and consultation with your supervisors.

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    laila
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    رد: A GUIDE FOR A PhD PROPOSAL

    مُساهمة من طرف laila في الإثنين أغسطس 23, 2010 5:36 am

    baraka allah feek good web

      الوقت/التاريخ الآن هو الجمعة نوفمبر 24, 2017 6:14 am