'It's not for everyone': the hot, dangerous work behind the lustre of the ...
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But he says the end product – an Australian south sea cultured pearl, the heart of ... who need a minimum qualification as a rescue diver, command the luxury of ...
Fashion tips: tough or girly girl, Toga, Miriam Haskell, Just Cavalli ...
South China Morning Post-Feb. 20, 2016
We recommend the multistrand pearl necklace (above left; HK$3,290) and matching earrings (above right; HK$3,150). Miriam Haskell is available at Lane ...
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... technique, with “curved” squares of sapphires, black Tahitian mother-of-pearl or ... But it is perhaps the iconic zip necklace that best illustrates this continued ... in Italy – they make zips for couture and for luxury leather goods,” he recalls.
Logic of chaos. Once there was such case. In 1981, a study was conducted on the topic "Impact of job satisfaction on the stabilization of labor collective". In the process, were provided to the customer for approval a programme and methodology of the study. A week later we received a questionnaire on which the whole field was displayed: "don't give me the imperfect form." Despite such a categorical statement, it was more flowers. Berry was still waiting for us. At the meeting the customer is fully poured out upon us the indignation. The work was carried out in agreement, and he considered himself entitled to Express what they thought about it. "We're paying You a lot of money, but You frontin' shit. In the questionnaire there is no logic, no consistency, the questions jump from one topic to another, to fill it. It's some kind of chaos questions," he said. Unwittingly, the customer has formulated one of the basic rules of constructing methods of sociological research "form - a chaos of questions."
In fact, a correctly formatted sociological questionnaire leaves this impression: there is no logic in reasoning, the lack of consistency in the questions, unclear transitions from one theme to another. This form is often annoying an ignorant person. Actually there's nothing unusual here. In free conversation, for example, we often jump from one topic to another: talking about the weather, about work, about personal matters. And no one that causes no inconvenience, as any conversation is constructed in accordance with the logic of interpersonal communication. However, any printed text has its own internal logic, despite it is not bound by its structural elements. However, in the questionnaire when I present it for discussion, it is often surprising. This is because, as a rule, the external view is not always clear the internal logic of the questionnaire, i.e. it seems unclear why I was asked a particular question and how questions are associated with each other.
What explains this appearance of inconsistency issues in their content? You can build a profile so that she looked a logically consistent and had a strict sequence of similar content questions? Some authors on research methodology adhere to just such a method of construction of the questionnaire, and the meaning is clearly there, which will be discussed further, but most often this does not work because of a number of methodological requirements. What exactly is requirements.
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