What is the QFT? - Right Question Institute
Developed by the Right Question Institute, the Question Formulation Technique, or QFT, is a structured method for generating and improving questions. It distills sophisticated forms of divergent, convergent, and metacognitive thinking into a deceptively simple, accessible, and reproducible technique. The QFT builds the skill of asking questions, an essential — yet often overlooked — lifelong learning skill that allows people to think critically, feel greater power and self-efficacy, and become more confident and ready to participate in civic life.
Assessing your research and publication choices | by Writing For Research | Advice for authoring a PhD or academic book | Medium
Chapter 3 Research Method - The Business Model Design of Social Enterprise
Meet the Research Impact Canvas · Elephant in the Lab
Action Research Model Canvas — ARMC – Albus D. Hoang's blog
The Research Model Builder Canvas – Academic Toolkit
Research Model Canvas. I will be using Medium as a journal of… | by Maeve Donohue | Medium
Better Than Why - “What Makes You Ask?“
patter | research education, academic writing, public engagement, funding, other eccentricities.
9 Research-Based Teaching Strategies for Your Toolbox - The Classroom Key
JMIR Infodemiology - Infodemic Signal Detection During the COVID-19 Pandemic: Development of a Methodology for Identifying Potential Information Voids in Online Conversations
Objective: In this work, we aimed to develop a practical, structured approach to identify narratives in public online conversations on social media platforms where concerns or confusion exist or where narratives are gaining traction, thus providing actionable data to help the WHO prioritize its response efforts to address the COVID-19 infodemic. Methods: We developed a taxonomy to filter global public conversations in English and French related to COVID-19 on social media into 5 categories with 35 subcategories. The taxonomy and its implementation were validated for retrieval precision and recall, and they were reviewed and adapted as language about the pandemic in online conversations changed over time. The aggregated data for each subcategory were analyzed on a weekly basis by volume, velocity, and presence of questions to detect signals of information voids with potential for confusion or where mis- or disinformation may thrive. A human analyst reviewed and identified potential information voids and sources of confusion, and quantitative data were used to provide insights on emerging narratives, influencers, and public reactions to COVID-19–related topics. Results: A COVID-19 public health social listening taxonomy was developed, validated, and applied to filter relevant content for more focused analysis. A weekly analysis of public online conversations since March 23, 2020, enabled quantification of shifting interests in public health–related topics concerning the pandemic, and the analysis demonstrated recurring voids of verified health information. This approach therefore focuses on the detection of infodemic signals to generate actionable insights to rapidly inform decision-making for a more targeted and adaptive response, including risk communication.
How Many Participants for Quantitative Usability Studies: A Summary of Sample-Size Recommendations
40 participants is an appropriate number for most quantitative studies, but there are cases where you can recruit fewer users.
Recruiting ‘hard to reach’ parents for health promotion research: experiences from a qualitative study | BMC Research Notes | Full Text
Net Promoter Score Considered Harmful (and What UX Professionals Can Do About It) | by Jared M. Spool | Noteworthy - The Journal Blog
5 Facilitation Mistakes to Avoid During User Interviews
(20+) Thammasat University Research Division กองบริหารการวิจัย มธ. | Facebook
(1) Julie Zhuo on Twitter: “Is there a term for someone who geeks out on how to get to know someone better? Because I'm definitely in that club. So of course I looooove thinking about interview questions. Thread of my favorite questions to ask folks to un
METAPHORICALLY SPEAKING A Linguist's Perspective on the Power of Unorthodox Questions to Uncover Unique Patient Insights
จริยธรรมการวิจัยในมนุษย์-Ver1 – KRIS
Likert Scale Examples for Surveys
Resources on doing a literature review
PRISMA-S: an extension to the PRISMA Statement for Reporting Literature Searches in Systematic Reviews | Systematic Reviews | Full Text
PRISMA 2020 explanation and elaboration: updated guidance and exemplars for reporting systematic reviews
How to Handle Dominating Participants in UX Workshops: 3 Tactics
A Beginner's Guide to Getting Started in UX Research
excellent collection of how-to content
Participatory Research India
A comprehensive list of UX design methods & deliverables | by Fabricio Teixeira | Jan, 2021 | UX Collective
The most common tool, methods, processes, and deliverables that designers use throughout the digital product design process.
Testing Content with Users
Ethnio Incentive Calculator
Full article: Meaningful change definitions: sample size planning for experimental intervention research
Digital Sex and/or gender - working together to get the question right - Digital
We Analyzed 2,810 Profiles to Calculate Facebook Engagement Rate
Same Stats, Different Graphs - the Datasaurus Dozen
Asian Studies Institute
Conducting Successful Virtual Focus Groups - Child Trends
Just-in-Time Adaptive Interventions and Adaptive Interventions – The Methodology Center
Recruiting Backup Participants (aka “Floaters”) in User Research
DOING FIELDWORK IN A PANDEMIC - Google Docs
Catching Problem Participants in Remote Unmoderated Studies
CRAP Test - Learn about Evaluating Sources - LibGuides at Colorado Community Colleges Online
Language data - Translators without Borders
Language data There is little information available on the languages crisis-affected people speak and understand. Humanitarians often develop communication strategies without reliable data on literacy, languages spoken, or preferred means of communication. The result too often is that crisis-affected people struggle to communicate with humanitarian organizations in a language they understand. Women, children, older people, and people with disabilities are often at the greatest disadvantage because they are less likely to understand international languages and lingua francas. TWB’s Language Data Initiative addresses those issues and provides important resources for humanitarians. It supports humanitarian organizations to develop language-informed programs and communication strategies. Click on a country on the map below to see language data, resources, and maps that we have available for that country. This map will update as new data is published in the future.