Saturday, March 30, 2019

Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from (blog)

Chanel Unveils A Fine Jewelry Boutique At Bergdorf Goodman (blog)-Apr. 22, 2016
Th gold lion earrings, a pearl necklace decorated with diamond camellias, and a constellation ring are all examples of motifs and symbols important to Coco ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from Interior Design

10 Questions With... Pamela Babey

Interior Design-May 2, 2016
... textiles in the Four Seasons Resort Bora Bora to translating a pearl necklaceinto a yacht's ... Interior Design: What first sparked your interest in luxury design?

Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from

Silver screen stars and their jewellery: Grace Kelly 3, 2016
Kelly was also a lover of jewellery, favouring pearl and diamond pieces created ... a Van Cleef & Arpels diamond and pearl three-strand necklace with matching ...

Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from Forbes

30 Breathtaking Jewels For 2016

Forbes-Jun. 30, 2016
... wearable art, luxury designs or high fashion—from international brands to ... Large baroque pearl on a gold ring with diamond by Mizuki. ... White pearls, white diamonds and white metal for this large classic necklace by Yoko London.

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

The volume of the questionnaire. People often ask how many questions should be in the questionnaire and how much time to fill it should take? If you focus on medium complexity questionnaire, the easiest and correct answer is: on average, 50-70 questions, time is 30-40 minutes.
Some sociologists are fond of large questionnaires containing 100-200 and even more questions and occupying time to answer two or more hours. The compiler of this form is not the Respondent thinks about and cares about is to ask as many questions as possible. It is assumed that the Respondent will stand. It is naive to assume that the respondents must answer all questions in this ignorance affects methodological inexperience of the researcher.
Practice shows that the large questionnaire, which occupies time more than 40 minutes, tiring of the respondents, decreases the performance of the survey: reduced activity of the respondents, their interest in the work, and eventually we get a poorly completed questionnaire. Experience shows a clear correlation between the number of questions in the questionnaire and the number of failures. Any sociologist can check it by counting how increasing the number of response depending on the number of questions. On average, such reduction is in the range of 3-15%.