Tuesday, November 19, 2019

Story image for wedding dress shopping from People Magazine

Camilla Parker Bowles Wears a Dress by Her Own Wedding ...

People Magazine-Apr. 29, 2011
The Duchess of Cornwall, Camilla Parker Bowles, wore an outfit by Anna Valentine to the royal wedding Friday morning – the same designer she chose for her ...
Story image for wedding dress shopping from PR Web (press release)

New Rapunzel Wedding Gown Unveiled From Disney Fairy ...

PR Web (press release)-Apr. 13, 2011
New Rapunzel Wedding Gown Unveiled From Disney Fairy Tale Weddings By ... Angelo Signature Stores and bridal shops worldwide in late summer 2011.
Story image for wedding dress shopping from Daily Mail

Bridesmaids who upstage the bride

Daily Mail-Jun. 26, 2011
But by the 20th wedding dress shop we were all exhausted and started snapping at each other. By the time we got the train home none of us were on speaking ...
Story image for wedding dress shopping from Mirror.co.uk

Kate Middleton's Grace Kelly-inspired royal wedding dress a ...

Mirror.co.uk-Apr. 30, 2011
KATE'S stunning wedding dress is a clever blend of up-to-the-minute style and 50s glamour – the perfect choice for a thoroughly modern princess.

1 comment:

Pearl Necklace said...

Experience in sociological practice and sociological analysis of the questionnaires shows that the average questionnaire consists of approximately 100-150 words on the page. Page wordy profiles sometimes covers 150-200 or even 300 words. It is about the same characters as their is on the page, typed in 2 intervals. In a text variant reading is not usually difficult, because the text is always logically linked. However, reading the questionnaire, where the questions are each on its own, outside of the obvious logical connection, but still written in small, hard to read font and in a special way is located, causes great difficulties. I know the type, the questionnaire is on page 120 to 140 words, and that, in our opinion. is optimal from the point of view of convenience.
Be aware that the volume of the questionnaire by the number of words may vary depending on the category of the respondents. So, respondents with a high level of education, can be offered, if required the objectives of the study, relatively verbose form, whereas for people who are not accustomed to textual content and having a low level of education, it is better to build a few words in the questionnaire.
So, the sociologist V. D. Shapiro, in the study of problems of work and life pensioners (ISI, USSR Academy of Sciences, 1973), given the age characteristics of the respondents, the questionnaire was built so that on each page had an average of 50 words. In addition, the area of the page, and the font was increased approximately two times in comparison with the usual questionnaire. This form was read quickly and easily perceived.
Speaking about the problems of long-winded questionnaires and recommending to stick to a certain optimal number of words in it, I must say that we are talking only about the so-called direct questions that need to be distinguished from situational and figurative. The last verbosity is a prerequisite, since they should describe a particular situation, to convey to respondents the idea or concept contained in the question. In direct questions the meaning given in General concepts that requires careful selection of concepts and conceptual expressions. Every new word as a concept, is not conditioned by the semantic content of a question may hinder his understanding of the Respondent and, as already mentioned, even to distract his attention.
Famous Russian linguist A. M. peshkovsky said, "the fewer the words, the less misunderstandings". However, it was said, quite another matter, but this statement is also suitable to our case.