Saturday, March 30, 2019

Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from

How Karl Lagerfeld made Chanel the biggest designer name in the ... 19, 2016
This article was originally published in 2016 but has been republished upon the death of Karl Lagerfeld aged 85. “Once upon a time Chanel was old hat. It was ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from The Times

Lily Aldridge kicks off our luxury special in Bulgari gems

The Times-Nov. 26, 2016
Lily Aldridge kicks off our luxury special in Bulgari gems ... met at Coachella in 2007 and now have a four-year-old daughter, Dixie Pearl), and even a rock'n'roll ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from Daily Mail

From the runway to the red carpet, Kendall Jenner can't get enough of ...

Daily Mail-Mar. 31, 2016
The choker necklace crept it's way back into fashion with the resurgence of '90s trends and with Kendall Jenner, 20, wearing the retro bauble on the runway, ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from Daily North Shore

Rocking Fashion and Fundraising

Daily North Shore-Oct. 16, 2016
... for the first time headline fashion from luxury department store Neiman Marcus, ... a little red Corvette child's car, and a diamond and pearl pendant necklace ...

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

"What is it?" - asks the Respondent met in the form of unfamiliar cut. In life, we constantly use different abbreviations. This saves time and place, creates the certain convenience in communication, especially among professionals. Naturally, various abbreviations found a place in sociological questionnaires. In some cases it is justified. But not always.
There is an abbreviation, all well-known and familiar not only in work but in everyday life. Their use in print or in spoken language should not pose a problem. Everyone understood their meaning. For example: "Tell me, please, whether You use a supermarket close to Your home?", "This year You have been at performances of the Moscow art theatre?" But there are cuts that can not be understood by most or some part of the respondents. It may be out of date abbreviations, say, MTS, DPT, or rarely used, or known only to a narrow circle of professionals.
I must say that the question of the validity of the use of various abbreviations in sociological literature and discussions is not widely discussed. Social research, as far as we know, this topic has not been conducted. It cannot, therefore, enough to say with certainty how certain cuts affect the purity of the responses and the reliability of the results. However, sociological practice, especially in a formalized interview that even well-known abbreviations can sometimes cause some difficulties in completing the questionnaire. The difficulty is that every reduction, even famous, require translation into verbal form. If abbreviations is typed much in a single question, their decoding difficulties. For example, a fragment of the questionnaire: