References in periodicals archive ?
Quantitative Review of Translation Improvement: To examine whether the translation improved from the initial version, two methodologists reviewed and coded translation issues at three progressive stages of the translation process: (1) translator to reviewer stage (the initial translation was reviewed and modified by the reviewers); (2) reviewer to adjudicator (the reviewers' modified translation was agreed upon by the adjudicators); and (3) adjudicator to the final version (the final version incorporated feedback from the translation pretesting and the additional quality control to standardize vocabulary used across documents).
This book will make enjoyable, stimulative reading for methodologists and working economists alike.
The researchers and methodologists refine the coding form and glossary and select the studies that will be included in the project.
Because methodologists have read Friedman's objections to testing by the realism of assumptions in a hard way, they have usually placed his essay into the pigeonhole of instrumentalism.
Few of them were trained in anthropology, and most of them were neither theoreticians nor methodologists.
Editors Russell, Greenhalgh, and Kushner present students, academics, researchers, methodologists, and evaluators with a collection of academic essays and articles devoted to the theory and practice of case study evaluation.
They discuss different methods for working together, the viability and possibilities such work can create, the tendency for qualitative methodologists to collaborate across methodological lines, and emerging methodologies.
Mulaik (emeritus psychology, Georgia Institute of Technology) writes specifically for quantitative methodologists and graduate students in methodological programs, but suggests that the book would also be useful for researchers and graduate students in the behavioral and social sciences who are seeking a deeper understanding of causation, linear causal modeling, and structural equation modeling than provided in standard texts.
More importantly, it directs the attention of researchers, evaluators, and methodologists toward some characteristics of graduation rate estimates and troublesome inconsistencies in variance patterns.
Cross-Level Inference by two preeminent methodologists, Christopher Achen and W.
Many economic methodologists like to dabble in epistemological and philosophical questions.
it also serves as a reference for government statisticians, survey methodologists, and researchers and practitioners who carry out survey research in the areas of the social and health sciences.