How does cultural background affect international students’ adjustment and academic performance at Australian universities?

How does cultural background affect in” rel=”nofollow”>international students’ adjustment and academic performance at Australian universities?

Order Description
Research topic :
How does cultural background affect in” rel=”nofollow”>international students’ adjustment and academic performance at Australian universities? ->(central question : What is the effect of
cultural backgrounds on the success of in” rel=”nofollow”>international students in” rel=”nofollow”>in Australia?)

For this qualitative research project i have chosen document analysis as the methodology of the research. i will also upload in” rel=”nofollow”>information regardin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the methodology on a
separate document. Below is some essential in” rel=”nofollow”>information regardin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the project, please read thoroughly thank you.

Document Analysis
Document analysis in” rel=”nofollow”>involves readin” rel=”nofollow”>ing lots of written material, which relates to some aspect of the social world, such as media articles, public records and official
reports. These documents are in” rel=”nofollow”>intended to be read as objective statements of fact but they are themselves socially produced and can tell the researcher a great deal,
especially about the prevailin” rel=”nofollow”>ing policy climate when they were produced.

1. Title page (not in” rel=”nofollow”>included in” rel=”nofollow”>in word count)
2. Abstract (200-300 words)
3. Table of Contents (not to be in” rel=”nofollow”>included in” rel=”nofollow”>in word count)
4. Introduction (up to 900 words)
5. Methodology / Methods (up to 500 words)
6. Literature Review (up to 1400 words)
7. Data analysis (4,000 words)
8. Conclusion (up to 800 words)
9. Bibliography (not in” rel=”nofollow”>included in” rel=”nofollow”>in word count)

TOTAL : 7000 words (+/- 10% tolerance)
1. Title Page: at least 18 poin” rel=”nofollow”>ints font size; centre text on page
Title of the Study Report
2. Abstract: 200-300 words, summarisin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the research report. It in” rel=”nofollow”>includes a brief statement of the research objectives, the scope of the study, research
methodology/methods utilized, the theoretical framework applied in” rel=”nofollow”>in the analysis and research fin” rel=”nofollow”>indin” rel=”nofollow”>ings.
3. Table of Contents
It is possible to divide the report in” rel=”nofollow”>into sections and sub-headin” rel=”nofollow”>ings to provide the reader with markers along the way. Use the main” rel=”nofollow”>in headin” rel=”nofollow”>ings to structure a Table of
Contents. Include a List of Acronyms, a List of Tables and/or a List of Figures if needed.
4. Chapter 1: Introduction
The Introduction provides an overview of both your research and of your report. The overview of the research would often in” rel=”nofollow”>include some description of your motivation
for conductin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the research, a clear statement of the research aims and objectives, the rational and significance of the study, the scope and limitations of the study,
and key defin” rel=”nofollow”>initions and concepts that will guide the study. The overview of the report, on the other hand, will provide the basic structure of the report. This will
in” rel=”nofollow”>include an explanation of the logic used in” rel=”nofollow”>in structurin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the flow of the report and the main” rel=”nofollow”>in report headin” rel=”nofollow”>ings.

5. Chapter 2: Methodology
Ideally, students will have reflected critically upon their methodological approach and will have recorded their experiences collectin” rel=”nofollow”>ing data, elaboratin” rel=”nofollow”>ing upon
strategies devised to overcome hin” rel=”nofollow”>indrances or take advantage of unexpected twists and turns in” rel=”nofollow”>in the course of their research. Such matters are appropriate for discussion
in” rel=”nofollow”>in the Methodology section of the report. This is in” rel=”nofollow”>in addition to a discussion of the rationale for the selected research methodology. The most often observed weakness
in” rel=”nofollow”>in this section has been when students write a very extensive explanation of the limitations of the methods (time, resources, access to in” rel=”nofollow”>interviewees, etc.) that they
forget to justify why the methods they ended up usin” rel=”nofollow”>ing could still provide valuable in” rel=”nofollow”>information to address the research aims and objectives. It is about fin” rel=”nofollow”>indin” rel=”nofollow”>ing a
balance between identifyin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the methodological limitations of you study, and also notin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the possible strengths of the methods you employed.

6. Chapter 3: Literature Review

7. Data analysis
When draftin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the key part of your report, keep in” rel=”nofollow”>in min” rel=”nofollow”>ind that the rules regardin” rel=”nofollow”>ing structure, argument, analysis, and REFERENCING that you learned while writin” rel=”nofollow”>ing
undergraduate essays. It is acceptable to break this part of the report in” rel=”nofollow”>into sections and sub-sections, but make sure they are connected in” rel=”nofollow”>into a coherent whole. You
will decide how to divide and present the main” rel=”nofollow”>in body of your report. Your sub-sections may be structured around your key themes; or case studies; or they may follow a
chronology (e.g. if your topic is historical).
However you structure your data analysis, always keep in” rel=”nofollow”>in min” rel=”nofollow”>ind your stated research aims and your central research question (which may need some fin” rel=”nofollow”>ine-tunin” rel=”nofollow”>ing after you
have actually gathered the data).

8. Conclusion
A summary of what you wanted to do (aims), how you did it (methods), and what you found out (data analysis) is one way to begin” rel=”nofollow”>in your conclusion. Draw together your key
themes and fin” rel=”nofollow”>indin” rel=”nofollow”>ings and suggest areas that may need further research. Remember that there MUST be a clear and contin” rel=”nofollow”>inuin” rel=”nofollow”>ing argument throughout your report, culmin” rel=”nofollow”>inatin” rel=”nofollow”>ing
in” rel=”nofollow”>in a formal conclusion. You may in” rel=”nofollow”>include recommendations for policy development.

9. Bibliography
Identify all sources cited in” rel=”nofollow”>in the text. Be sure to review the proper format required for referencin” rel=”nofollow”>ing.
Notes :
make sure that every in” rel=”nofollow”>information is referenced correctly and properly (this research project only allows for a maximum of 15% turnitin” rel=”nofollow”>in similarity ratin” rel=”nofollow”>ing)

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