Describe (and justify) the methods and techniques you plan to use to analyse collected data.

What is the scope or general parameters of your project? 
December 20, 2019
How does the toolkit that you selected incorporate other community stakeholders such as healthcare providers, schools, retail outlets, or public health departments to develop effective interventions targeting obesity or healthy changes? Provide examples offered in your selected toolkit.
December 20, 2019

Describe (and justify) the methods and techniques you plan to use to analyse collected data.

Produce a Research Proposal The proposal (including 250-300 words abstract) should be approximately 1,500 words long (not counting abstract, references and bibliography). You are required to produce a version of this proposal to give to your supervisor so that you can work with them to produce a final version that is acceptable to them and that will form a sound basis for your dissertation. When writing the proposal you should have the following sections and sub-sections (see below). If you work through these headings it will help you to formulate and structure a good working proposal that you can send to your supervisor for further discussion. Section/Sub-section Headings Indicative content Title If necessary use a title and subtitle Abstract Summary of the research topic describing the major issue(s), your proposed methodology and possible findings and justification for the study. Table of Contents List of all major parts and divisions (including the abstract, even though it precedes the table of contents). 1. Introduction (Terms of Reference) What the research project is to achieve? • Research Rationale(Statement of Problem) What is the underlying rationale and aim of your research? What in your experience prompted it? Why are you doing it? • Purpose of the Research (What is the study trying to achieve?) Is your purpose to explore, describe, understand, explain, predict, change, or something else)? • Research question (or propositions or hypotheses) What is your research question(s)? or proposition(s) or hypothesis? 2 Critical Literature Review (Indication of the literature that informs your research) This will be indicative. You will need to identify the key landmark studies in your topic area and will describe how these relate to the issues you intend to look at in your research. You are not expected to have thoroughly read and absorbed all the books and papers you discuss but you will obviously need to know what the papers are about. You will need to provide a preliminary, critical evaluation or assessment of why they are likely to be relevant to your topic. • Theoretical frameworks (Role of theory) From the literature identify working concepts/models and theoretical frameworks that you will use to guide your research – What is the role of theory in relation to your research? In what ways are you using the theories of others? Are you testing theories or building them? 3. Methodology and methods Outline how you plan to go about doing your research. • Research Design (description of proposed research – type of study) Justify the methodological approach you intend to employ. What implications does your approach have for your research design and methods? • Research Context (e.g. industry sector, organisation) What is the context of your proposed research? Key features, characteristics! Why is it a suitable context?Who will be studied? How many? How will they be selected (i.e. sampling)? • Procedure (i.e. what happened from the participants’ perspective) • Ethical considerations Try to anticipate any problem you might have in implementing your methods. How will you access people? How will you collect questionnaire data, for example How will you ensure your research meets the ethical standards of the University? (see section on ethics and links to ethics forms on the Dissertation NILE site). How will you protect confidentiality? • Methods for data collection Describe (and justify) the methods and techniques you plan to use to collect your data. -What sort of data will you collect? How will you collect this data? Why is this method suitable for your question? • Methods for data analysis Describe (and justify) the methods and techniques you plan to use to analyse collected data. – What type of data analysis will you use 4. Discussion • Significance of proposed research (Research Contribution) • Research limitations A necessarily preliminary statement of what you may find or demonstrate by having undertaken the research. Why will be important to carry out this work? What practical or theoretical implications might there be from doing this?. What are the envisaged limitations to your research? All research has limitations and you will certainly be limited by the time available to do this work. Provisional work schedule A timetable for completing the research indicating the tasks necessary to complete each segment. Don’t forget to include slippage time. References A list of all works cited in your proposal Bibliography This is a list of works not cited in your proposal, but which will be followed up in the main dissertation when you write it fully.

Produce a Research Proposal The proposal (including 250-300 words abstract) should be approximately
1,500 words long (not counting abstract, references and bibliography). You are required to produce a
version of this proposal to give to your supervisor so that you can work with them to produce a final
version that is acceptable to them and that will form a sound basis for your dissertation. When writing the
proposal you should have the following sections and sub-sections (see below). If you work through these
headings it will help you to formulate and structure a good working proposal that you can send to your
supervisor for further discussion. Section/Sub-section Headings Indicative content Title If necessary use a
title and subtitle Abstract Summary of the research topic describing the major issue(s), your proposed
methodology and possible findings and justification for the study. Table of Contents List of all major parts
and divisions (including the abstract, even though it precedes the table of contents).
1. Introduction (Terms of Reference) What the research project is to achieve? • Research
Rationale(Statement of Problem) What is the underlying rationale and aim of your research? What in
your experience prompted it? Why are you doing it? • Purpose of the Research (What is the study trying to
achieve?) Is your purpose to explore, describe, understand, explain, predict, change, or something else)? •
Research question (or propositions or hypotheses) What is your research question(s)? or proposition(s) or
hypothesis?
2 Critical Literature Review (Indication of the literature that informs your research) This will be
indicative. You will need to identify the key landmark studies in your topic area and will describe how
these relate to the issues you intend to look at in your research. You are not expected to have thoroughly
read and absorbed all the books and papers you discuss but you will obviously need to know what the
papers are about. You will need to provide a preliminary, critical evaluation or assessment of why they
are likely to be relevant to your topic. • Theoretical frameworks (Role of theory) From the literature
identify working concepts/models and theoretical frameworks that you will use to guide your research –
What is the role of theory in relation to your research? In what ways are you using the theories of others?
Are you testing theories or building them? 3. Methodology and methods Outline how you plan to go about doing your research. • Research Design (description of proposed research – type of study) Justify the
methodological approach you intend to employ. What implications does your approach have for your
research design and methods? • Research Context (e.g. industry sector, organisation) What is the context
of your proposed research? Key features, characteristics! Why is it a suitable context?Who will be studied?
How many? How will they be selected (i.e. sampling)? • Procedure (i.e. what happened from the
participants’ perspective) • Ethical considerations Try to anticipate any problem you might have in
implementing your methods. How will you access people? How will you collect questionnaire data, for
example How will you ensure your research meets the ethical standards of the University? (see section on
ethics and links to ethics forms on the Dissertation NILE site). How will you protect confidentiality? •
Methods for data collection Describe (and justify) the methods and techniques you plan to use to collect
your data. -What sort of data will you collect? How will you collect this data? Why is this method suitable
for your question? • Methods for data analysis Describe (and justify) the methods and techniques you plan
to use to analyse collected data. – What type of data analysis will you use 4. Discussion • Significance of
proposed research (Research Contribution) • Research limitations A necessarily preliminary statement of
what you may find or demonstrate by having undertaken the research. Why will be important to carry
out this work? What practical or theoretical implications might there be from doing this?. What are the
envisaged limitations to your research? All research has limitations and you will certainly be limited by
the time available to do this work. Provisional work schedule A timetable for completing the research
indicating the tasks necessary to complete each segment. Don’t forget to include slippage time. References
A list of all works cited in your proposal Bibliography This is a list of works not cited in your proposal, but
which will be followed up in the main dissertation when you write it fully.


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