Saturday, March 30, 2019

Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from The Jewellery Editor (blog)

A feast of festival jewellery

The Jewellery Editor (blog)-Jun. 14, 2016
Stick a ring on every finger - more than one, and layer your necklaces. Stacked-up bracelets are also essential and there are lots of playful friendship-style ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from JCK

Hard Work, Innovation Propel JCK's LUXURY Las Vegas 2016

JCK-Jun. 3, 2016
Heyman brought five new opal bracelets to market as well as a bevy of one-of-a-kinds such as an akoya pearl and gemstone collar necklace. “Higher-quality ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from The Jewellery Editor (blog)

Tiffany Masterpieces are high jewellery at its most wearable

The Jewellery Editor (blog)-Jul. 19, 2016
... it shows the kind of luxurious modernity that is quickly becoming her trademark. ... I had lots of fun trying on the long pendant necklaces, which reach all the ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from

Rihanna sets pulses racing as she flashes her best assets in new ... 21, 2016
The singer certainly set pulses racing as she strolled through a luxury house in a ... Her near-naked body is also adorned with a pearl necklace, gold rings and a ...

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

As it may seem paradoxical, long-winded question often the desire for a clear expression of the main idea, question. Then a direct question turns into a narrative that leads to the opposite effect: difficult to understand the question, quickly tiring of the Respondent. In the abundance of words and explanations, sometimes, you lose the essence of the question, its meaning.
A fragment of the questionnaire:
"If You participated in the Amateur campaign at the enterprise or hosted by official organizations outside the enterprise, which category of this journey? (If the hike is not official, it is possible to note also the difficulty, in the opinion of the Respondent)".
This is an example of a badly formulated question. It is long, wordy, sometimes contradictory and not without stylistic errors. The verbosity comes from the inability to build a question briefly, concisely, clearly expressing its meaning, and to avoid unnecessary words.
The problem a lot of reading about building is not only the question but also its alternatives. Like the question of alternatives needs to be concise, clear and clear to understand. Where it is possible to dispense with the words "Yes" or "no", should avoid long-winded explanation of what "Yes" or what "not" to the author. Extra words, detailed descriptions, for example, the scene or situation, a detailed explanation of the issue and the contents of the terms used, and so on, can change its meaning, to lead the Respondent into the details, non-essential elements and make it difficult to read and understand alternatives. You must understand that any use of the word carries conceptual load, and not just a term ( the character) to mark the event. Because of this, the wrong words can confuse the Respondent or at least hinder his work on the questionnaire. It is clear that in the end all this may have a negative impact on the purity and reliability of the results.