Thursday, February 28, 2019

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1 comment:

Anonymous said...

Another difficulty is the large dispersion of the answers that makes them difficult skills. For example, in a survey of MSU students were asked this question: "What would You do first to improve performance and improve training of students, if it was Dean?" About 500 people (out of 1300) answered this question. They made about 800 suggestions, criticisms, in the classification which has been allocated 40 more or less homogeneous groups. Further classification required more General grounds, however, would lose the specifics of a proposal.
The typology of sentences is quite difficult because of ambiguities in the interpretation of utterances. If a typology of utterances, i.e., in their assessment, there is always the danger of greater or lesser subjectivity of the sociologist. This means that the sociologist can attribute a particular statement of the Respondent a meaningful value, which it perhaps actually has. Such a risk arises when there is insufficient familiarity with the object and subject of research.
One of the students to answer the question "What would You do... if it was Dean?" wrote: "To improve learning need to introduce corporal punishment of students." You can find this statement a bad joke, a manifestation of the frivolous attitude to the issue and remove it from the analysis, but you can see in this sentence an extreme form of expression of the Respondent on strengthening the monitoring of learning achievement. However, both - just a suggestion, the interpretation of the researcher. What is really thought by one Respondent that the proposal is difficult to say. The ambiguity interpretation is the Achilles heel of open questions.