Thursday, December 5, 2019

Story image for iconic gown from Huffington Post Canada

Kate Middleton's Wedding Dress Still Holds Up (PHOTOS)

Huffington Post Canada-Apr. 29, 2014
We can't believe it's already been three years since Kate Middleton and Prince William walked down the aisle and yet we still can't get the Duchess of ...
Story image for iconic gown from StyleCaster

How To Dress Like 8 American Style Icons

StyleCaster-Jul. 2, 2014
From Audrey Hepburn, who forever implanted the little black dress in history, to Madonna, who somehow made cone bras cool, to Elizabeth Taylor who could ...
Story image for iconic gown from Bustle

The 36 Most Memorable Carrie Bradshaw Outfits On 'Sex And ...

Bustle-Aug. 10, 2014
This may have been the dress she wore when she was falling for Berger, but fans of the show may actually remember this .... The iconic look of Carrie Bradshaw.
Story image for iconic gown from (blog)

Celebrity wedding dress exhibition: Kate Moss, Gwen Stefani ... (blog)-May 1, 2014
Each gown is unique to the star and marks a defining moment in the history of ... When Kate married guitarist Jamie Hince in 2011, the iconic beauty wowed in ...

1 comment:

Pearl Necklace said...

In the sum on the column, not 100% because some respondents did not answer the question.
The difference in distribution of answers small (average 5.1 percent), but very characteristic. If the wording of the question increases the number of positive responses, reducing the number of negative, respectively changing the number of answers with a negative formulation. And only if whatever the wording of the question answered, close to the average between positive and negative wording. Thus whatever the wording of the question allows to avoid the influence of the researcher and to obtain more accurate data. Questions to better define neutral. "Please tell me whether it has improved over the last two years of Your life?" so usually the question is asked in questionnaires. It is better to formulate it differently: "Tell me, how has Your life changed over the past two years?"
Unfortunately, sociologists do not always ensure that all the questions were formulated more neutral in relation to the assessment of the sociologist, form, and phrase questions in such a tone that is more attracted to the researcher. The result is incorrect or garbled data.
There is another way to avoid the influence of negative or positive attitude in question, especially in those cases when it is difficult to build a question in a neutral form. To do this, it makes sense not to ask a question in the General form of the type "did You Know..." and break it down into a number of separate sub-questions. For example, in a study of "the Club worker of today and tomorrow" respondents were asked not one question, "do You Know a club employee?", and two:
"Do not you remember his name?"