Subjective Case Study Research, OEIS Technologies, Learning, and Performance

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Motivation. Why Qualitative research?The Case StudiesThe examination problemSelecting the caseData gathering approachesTrustworthinessData investigation and interpretationComputer instruments for information analysisSuggestions for reviewing results. The Qualitative Difference.

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´╗┐Subjective Case Study Research, OEIS Technologies, Learning, and Performance Panel Members: Susan Feather-Gannon Sheila Handy Lynn Bacon Keane Bridget N. O'Connor

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Agenda Why Qualitative research? The Case Studies The exploration issue Selecting the case Data gathering approaches Trustworthiness Data investigation and understanding Computer apparatuses for information examination Suggestions for reviewing comes about

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The Qualitative Difference "Subjective methodologies endeavor to reveal meaning by means of examination of non-numerical information that originate from numerous wellsprings of data including interviews, perceptions, varying media materials, and existing and scientist created archives." Movie versus preview O'Connor, B. N. (2002). Subjective contextual investigation inquire about in business instruction. The Delta Pi Epsilon Journal, 44 (2), 80.

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Case Study "An investigation of a 'limited framework' or a case (or numerous cases) after some time through definite, top to bottom information gathering including different wellsprings of data rich in setting." Creswell, J. (1998). Subjective request and research configuration: Choosing among five customs. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage, 61.

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Why Qualitative Case Study? Complex issues OEIS innovations Learning Group Individual Performance Environment Corporate Academic

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The Case Studies Caouette, M. J. (1995). The effect of gathering emotionally supportive networks on corporate groups' phases of improvement. Unpublished doctoral paper, NYU. Quill, S. R. (1998). The effect of gathering emotionally supportive networks on the phases of advancement of gatherings occupied with collective learning. Unpublished doctoral paper, NYU. O'Connor, B. N. (1999). A groupware-based companion survey handle: An exploratory contextual analysis. Advising Science, (2) 1, 11-18. Convenient, S. A. (2002). An exploratory investigation of learner utilization of a mechanized bookkeeping instructional exercise. Unpublished doctoral paper, NYU. Keane, L. B. (In process). An innovation bolstered scholarly group of practice: A contextual investigation. Unpublished doctoral exposition, NYU.

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Establishing the exploration issue What to study and why? Situated in the writing New research is required Conflicting confirmation A learning void Incomplete information

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Selecting the case Unit of examination The individual A gathering An association Opportunistic

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Interviews One-on-one Focus bunches Observations Analytic notices Guided perceptions Think out loud convention Media Asynchronous information Email Discussion gatherings Audio tapes Video tapes Data accumulation methods

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Trustworthiness methodologies Member checks Peer survey Multiple onlookers Multiple information sources External review

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Data investigation and understanding Describe the case and its setting in detail Stake (1995) proposes four structures Categorical total Direct elucidation Establish designs Develop naturalistic speculations Researcher-created speculations Relate back to writing audit and research questions Stake, R. E. (1995). The specialty of contextual analysis examine. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

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Computer devices for subjective information investigation Text retrievers: Metamorph Text-based administrator: askSam Code and recover: The Ethnograph Code-based hypothesis manufacturers: NUD*IST Conceptual system developers: Inspiration Weitzman, E. A., & Miles, M. B. (1995). PC programs for subjective information examination. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

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Suggestions for reviewing comes about Begin with a story or first-individual accounts Describe all information and methodology, procedures, and instruments utilized Discuss comes about identified with writing Recommend future research points and investigative techniques

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Questions? Susan Feather-Gannon: sfeathergannon@pace.edu Sheila Handy: handys@lafayette.edu Lynn Bacon Keane: lbkeane@aol.com Bridget N. O'Connor: bridget.oconnor@nyu.edu

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