Define and clarify a problem
Summarize previous investigations.
Identify relations, contradictions, or inconsistencies in the literature.
Suggest steps for future research.
Do all of the above.
Reduce word precision and clarity.
Add warmth to dull scientific prose.
Have a place in serious scientific writing
Can be used to enhance communication.
Are more acceptable in written than in oral communication.
Too much jargon
Abrupt changes in verb tense
As a unified whole.
Without reference notes.
With three sections - one for each major methodology
None of the alternatives is correct.
Cell standard deviations.
Observed cell means.
Per-cell sample sizes.
All of the alternatives are correct.
The number of participants who did not complete the experiment
The total number of participants.
The number of participants assigned to each experimental condition.
All of the answers are correct.
B and c are correct.
Give the exact value of the statistic (F or t value).
State the relevant degrees of freedom.
Indicate the probability level.
Describe the direction of an effect.
Do all of the actions described.
Discuss the flaws of the study at length.
Spend most of your time discussing the next study you plan to do.
Combine the Results and Discussion sections.
Discuss the negative findings, listing all of the possible causes.
Do all of the above.
Do not mention results that run counter to expectation.
include all individual scores and raw data.
Do not discuss implications of the results.
do not assume your reader has a professional knowledgeof statistical methods.
The first sentence of the introduction section
The conclusion of the Discussion section
The title of the report
The first table that is cited
It would include the word anonymous and the year of publication.
It would include the first few words of the Reference list entry of that work and the year. It would only include the word anonymous if the work's author is stated as anonymous.
It is not appropriate to provide an in-text citation if the author is unknown.
Use Anon. followed by the year of the publication.
Are separated by a semicolon.
Are not allowed in APA style.
Are separated by a comma.
Are separated by a dash
Author and year of publication: (Doe, 2007)
Author, followed by year of publication, and page number preceded by p.: (Doe, 2007, p. 25)
Author and page number: (Doe, 25)
Author, followed by year of publication, and page number: (Doe, 2007, 25)
Justifed to the lett, single spaced within the reference, double spaced between references.
Hanging indent, single spaced, double spaced between references.
Hanging indent, double spaced, double spaced between references.
Left and right justified, double spaced, double spaced between references.
Are not allowed.
Are used to provide additional content
Are used for references to MLA formatted documents
Are used for references to foreign language articles not included in the references list
In the bottom center on all pages; Title left jstified , page number right justified.
In the top center on all pages.
In the upper-Left corner at top of title page; title left justified, page number right justified and all subsequent pages
In the center of the page both vertically and horizontally.
In the bottom left on all pages
The title page should consist of the page number, title, author information, institution information, instructor's name and class name (Optional)(in that order).
The title page should consist of the running head with page number, title, author information, institution information, Author's name, and class name (Optional); (in that order).
The title page should consist of the page header, running head, title, author information, institution information, instructor's name and class name (Optional); (in that order).
The title page should consist of the title, class name, page header, author information, institution information, running head, and instructor's name (in any order).
The title page should consist of the running head with page number, title, author information, institution information, Author's name, and class name (Optional); (in any order).
The abstract is a 150-250 word summary of your paper, including your thesis and main points. It should be as brief as possible.
The abstract is a biographical piece that describes the author. It should be no longer than 250 words.
The abstract explains why you wrote the paper and the process you went through during research and composition.
The abstract can be as long as you need to describe the main points of your paper and the thesis.