Dear Online searcher/Student/Teacher;
Dear newbie in Online Business
==>This Blog article is for you all
How to Use this Post:
==> If you’re a Researcher, students looking for tips to write a research/thesis proposal scroll down to VII. Sample Post/Article ==>If you want to learn how to “How to Earn Money from Online Typing Research Tips,” start with point I. Introduction
Hello there… Are gathering hints on “How to Earn Money from Online Typing Research Tips?” or “on writing a research/research proposal?”…. Where you at the right hub. I am going to walk you through how …Did you know that you can make money sharing tips you know about doing research…. Incredible, isn’t…. You’re amongst few guys who take things seriously…. who take actions to make their lives better…. In this blog post, I’m going to give powerful hints so that you can start earning rom your skills!
This website post demonstrates that you can earn a living online through your research related tips. You know a lot of things but you should know how to channel them so that what you know allows you to make a living from it. That what this article teaches you…So you can make money just by typing research tips and then share them online…. As you can feel it is so simple as that… There are certain things you need to to set up: (1) choosing a niche, (2) having a blog or website, (3) hunting for key-words and write killer headlines around them, (4) knowing what searchers are typing online, etc. If I’m doing it, I’m convinced that YOU can also do it…. It’s not that hard for you know… Do you want to know more about a house typing tips online can change your life…can be a start-up of your own business online? Read on!
IV. Write Articles Online for Money: Case of Research Related Tips
Are you a graduate student? Are you an assistant professor? Are you a research assistant? Are you a PhD student? Do you have experience in doing research?
===> If you are among these people aforementioned, you stand a great chance to make money online typing or writing Articles Online for Money…yes…sharing what you know about research and organize what you have typed into a form of website/blog posts/articles … The good thing is that as you have a lot of experience in the domain of academic writing, your posts/articles are going to be readable enough since they’ll be informative…This is simply going to be your money-making machinery, yes…trigger that is connected to your wallet or ATM! The good news is that such money can be made even when you are sleeping!
I can hear you exclaiming…”how is it possible to end money when someone is sleeping?”
===> That’s the Magic of online business…. Through sharing tips about how to do research… Your tips will research every online search, irrespective where they, who types a keyword that you have written about! In your time zone, people will be sleeping, but your article will be garnering money from people connected on internet at the other side of the globe! Everyone worldwide will have access to it….
Then with some of the monetization techniques, you can earn money from different ways… I will be back to this later… But for now, just take this information seriously.
==>You can make decent money online… By just putting into practice what I am telling you now…. If you’re eager to learn, move to the following heading/section!
You Can Download this free Document if you’re serious on learning online Business basic setups
This is the domain in which you would like to do your online business:
== You need to have a specific brand to sell to your audience, people that will be visiting your online/internet stand. This technically is termed NICHE. A niche is section of people or audience to whom you will be hinting solutions to their problem.
(2) A blog or Website
See what you do often: if you need some vegetables, you know where to go, if you need some pants, you know where you buy them
A person will be typing in his/her browser something…. if it matches what you offer, the person will be direct to your website/blog, that’s your online/internet STAND.
Wealthy Affiliate (A 14-year experience Online Entrepreneur Certification and Training Platform): my recommendation number one, has a system (SiteRubix) that helps you build a website within less than five minutes! You need no programming background/skills or experience…Just follow stages that are automatically given.
In the case you want to learn deeply about facilities and fees at Wealth Affiliate, it’s my duty to inform you:
== If you want to learn about online money making and all the related stuff based on this platform, the fee is just $358 per year (you can get a discount up to 36% if you GO YEARLY/pay yearly at a go). The facilities include:
a) training about how to set on passive income (you know …this is more than a university can offer!) and website hosting,
b) Jaaxy: a powerful keyword search tool that enable you to monitor well what your target audience is having as problem and then to bring adequate solutions when you create contents for them;
c) Technical support for your website & a cheering community that’s ready assist you and answer any question; you get answer at a 24/7-time scale!
d) access to referral programs (where you can refer people to be premium members at WA and then get recurrent monthly income from those referrals!)
I don’t know whether you get this….through this, you can even make money within this referral program….When you totalize 300 referrals in a span between 1st January to December 31, you get a right to attend a Las Vegas meeting held annually in USA by the Kyle and Carson, the founders of Wealthy Affiliate.
(3) Monitoring what information consumers search online
You can use a number of methods to monitor what students are searching online. But the most specific and accurate is the use of Keyword Search Tools. Such tools enable you to find the average of a particular key-word (a phrase that people type in search engine like google whey they need to find something online) has been typed in a month and the competition around it.
Low competitive key-words are helpful in building titles that can easily be ranked in search engines top pages. Standards for low competitive key-words are: average 50, traffic that is beyond 100 (but above 50 is still OK), and Quote Search Research (QSR) below 100! As I have said, Jaaxy Key-word Search Tool is my favourite one.
Key-words that are low competitive should be arranged in titles/headlines that compel online visitors not to bypass but to read the contents. Killer-headlines make people feel that they might miss important information if they don’t click and read your blog/website post!
(5) Huge Traffic on one’s website or blog
With low competitive key-words and catchy/killer headlines, a huge traffic will come to your website/blog and huge visitors means potential customers or potential profitable actions are likely to be taken by your website/blog visitors.
You can make money online by putting the some of the following online monetization techniques in your research related tips post you’ll be sharing online. You can earn a living by
===>Putting Ads on your website footer: there are Ads owners who pay you for anyone who clicks their Ads via your website
===>Affiliate links: promote big stores products. You can promote products sold at Click Bank, Microsoft Affiliate, Amazon Associates (USA, UK, Canada, Japan, China, etc), Alibaba, Tao Bao, etc. and they give you unique links. Then you promote such products by putting these links on your website. If some of your visitors buy something from these stores, your organization will get a commission (for example: if an item purchased via your website costs $30, you may get 6% for Amazon USA);
===> By creating paid services like courses, coaching, webinars, or you can even connect your offline services and advertise them on your online hub or stand (website/blog).
===> Referral Programs: these are programs that allow members to make money online through referring some services or premium subscriptions to others.
A patent example is that of Wealthy Affiliate (WA) whereby a premium member is paid recurrent monthly passive income as they refer new members at WA.
VII. Sample Post/Article
If ever you would like to make money through sharing valuable and helpful research related/tips information, you can post on your blog or website an article that is structured as follows….
===> this is not perfect sample…. So, my intention here is to show you the “know how”…the structure.
===> you can organize your former research related course materials and they can become tips you can share online on your blog/website …. pay attention for materials that are subjected to copyright!
Remember to pay credits to authors through the right of references!
What is a Research Proposal?
While we defined research as a systematic search for answers to a particular question or problem in the first lesson, a research proposal is a concise and logical summary of a proposed research which sets out the problem or questions that a researcher/student intends to address. A research proposal outlines the general area of study within which the research falls, explains the current state of knowledge and any recent debates on the topic and demonstrates the originality of the proposed research.
Questions to Ask When Developing a Research Proposal
Before writing a proposal, there is a need to ask the following basic questions:
· Question One: What is the research about? (Aim): This is one of the fundamental questions a supervisor or reader will ask about any research proposal as they want to know what the topic is all about and what the research is trying to accomplish so as to be able to evaluate the proposal.
· Question Two: What is already known in the field of study? (Literature Review): Having answered the question of what the research is all about, the next question is what is already known about the research? What has previous research revealed? This is a relevant and important question so as to prevent the researcher from reinventing the wheel or repeating a research that has been undertaken.
· Question Three: What do we need to find out? (Research Questions): Once the aims of the research and what is already known about the topic are clear, the next question to ask is what new information is needed. While a review of the existing information will tell us what we already know, this question will help to pinpoint new issues that will be studied.
· Question Four: How and where do we get the necessary information to solve the problem? (Methodology): Having established the research question, the next question to answer is how information will be obtained. This will include the research design, the instruments that will be used to collect data and techniques that will be used to analyse data.
· Question Five: How long will it take and how much will the research cost? (Timeline and Budget): As a researcher, you must recognise that research takes time and costs money. A supervisor or reader reading a proposal will want to know what resources are needed for the successful completion of the research and whether the student can complete the research within the stipulated time.
· Question Six: Are there any ethical issues surrounding the topic? (Ethical Consideration): This question is of utmost importance as you must outline the ways you will ensure that the proposed research will be conducted in a manner that meets socially accepted standards governing research activity. For research involving people and animals, you may need to obtain ethical clearance from the University.
· Question Seven: What are the benefits of the research work? (Significance of the Study): A good research proposal must identify who or what will benefit as a direct result of undertaking the research. For this reason, it is important to identify the benefits and beneficiaries.
Basic Structure for Developing a Research Proposal
The content or format of a research proposal may vary depending on the requirements of the institution you belong or the evaluation committee you are submitting your proposal to. This means that before developing a research proposal, a researcher must check whether his or her proposal needs to be submitted using a particular format or needs to adhere to specific guidelines provided by the institution. In general, a research proposal must include a cover page which will contain the following:
· Proposed Title: You must ensure your title comprises important variables of interest, specifies the context of your research and is within the approved number of words.
· Name of the researcher
· Institutional affiliation
A research proposal is a three-chapter document (Introduction, Literature Review and Methodology) that contains the following elements:
Chapter One: Introduction
1.1. Background to the Study
1.2. Statement of Problem
1.3. Aim and Objectives
1.4. Research Questions
1.6. Significance of Study
1.7. Scope of the Study
1.8. Concept Clarification
1.9. Ethical Considerations
Chapter Two: Literature Review
2.1. Review of Relevant Literature
2.2. Theoretical Framework
Chapter Three: Methodology
3.1. Research Design
3.2. Study Population
3.3. Target Population
3.4. Sample Population
3.5. Sampling Techniques
3.6. Data Gathering Technique
3.8. Data Analysis Technique
3.9. Timeline and Budget
§ Background to the Study: The “Background to the Study” which is the logical start point of any research sets the scene and puts the study in context. It is important that the background create interest in the reader about the topic and proposal. It should convey to the reader, what necessitates the study and the interest of the researcher in the topic. It is important that the researcher lays a broad foundation for the problems that led to the study and place the study within the larger context of scholarly literature. The background will answer the questions: What stimulated your interest in the topic and what is already known in literature about the problem?
§ Statement of the Problem: The definition of a problem is the triggering force behind any research work. In this section, the researcher begins with a general problem and then narrows it to a specific problem statement, which is a detailed description of the problem and its importance. The statement of problem is the most critical element of a research work. It explains the basis for the study, validates its importance, determines the research design, and ensures reliability. A good statement of problem will ensure that the problem identified is significant enough to contribute to existing body of knowledge; the problem is one that will lead to more study; it is possible to investigate the problem through the collection of data; the problem is of interest to the researcher and the problem is ethical.
§ Aim and Objectives: The primary aim of the study is the title. For example, if you are studying “Investigating the causes of domestic violence in West Africa” then that is the aim of the study, to investigate the causes of domestic violence in West Africa. Then, the aim is broken down into achievable units which are called the objectives. It is important to note that the objectives must not be different from or less than the aim.
§ Research Questions: To further guide the study and prevent the researcher from losing focus, the objectives are turned into questions which must be answered. For instance, if a researcher is working on a topic on teenage pregnancy and one of his objectives is “to identify the major causes of teenage pregnancy in Africa”, then one of his research questions will be “what are the causes of teenage pregnancy in Africa?”. Before writing your proposal, you should take time to reflect on the key questions that you are seeking to answer.
§ Hypothesis: Not all studies require hypotheses, answering the research questions and responding to the objectives is enough. However, if your study needs hypotheses, you must state them in the proposal. In writing your hypotheses, all you need is to turn relevant questions into hypotheses. For instance,
Research Objective: The objective of the study is to investigate the role of women in STEM in Cameroon from 2002 to 2004.
Research Question: What were the roles of women in STEM from 2002 to 2004 in Cameroon?
Hypothesis: Women did not play any role in STEM from 2002 to 2004 in Cameroon.
It is important to note that the difference in responding to research questions and hypotheses is that whereas answers to the research questions are described, hypotheses must be tested statistically and are either confirmed or refuted.
§ Significance of the Study: The proposal must demonstrate the uniqueness of your intended research. You should explain why your research is important in the proposal. For example, by explaining how the research builds on and contributes to the current state of knowledge in the field or by setting out reasons why it is timely to research on the proposed topic.
§ Scope of the Study: The scope of the study means all the issues or areas that will be covered in the research. This is the section to explain the things that will not be done and why the researcher has chosen not to do them. Students must ensure that when writing their scope of study, they include appropriate justification for limiting the study.
§ Concept Clarification: Some concepts in a research proposal may have multiple meaning; hence it is important to operationally define the context of usage.
§ Ethical Considerations: Ethical considerations are critical in research and must be clearly outlined in your proposal. Ethics are the standards for conduct that distinguish between acceptable and unacceptable behaviours. Ethical standards avert the fabrication or falsifying of data and therefore, promote the quest of knowledge and truth which is the principal goal of any research. In a research proposal, it must be indicated that ethical standards will be adhered to as the public wants to be assured that the researcher will follow the appropriate guidelines such as human rights, compliance with the law, health and safety standards. If you are using animals or people in your research study, then you may be required to submit an ethical clearance application to the Research Ethics Committee/Board of your university. The Committee must approve your proposal before you are allowed to gather data.
§ Review of Relevant Literature: A literature review is a critical appraisal of different scholarly views on a particular subject matter. Literature reviews are designed to provide an overview of sources you have explored while researching a particular topic and to demonstrate to your readers how your research fits within a larger field of study (Fink, 2014). Students must familiarise themselves with existing literature relevant to the problem of the study. The major objective of the literature review is to sharpen the focus of the study, broaden the student’s analytical framework about the study, identify appropriate design methodology, provide insight into what has already been done, deepen the theoretical foundation of the research and compare findings. While writing proposals, students must note that literature review is more than the collection of scholarly ideas, it involves rigorous dissection of arguments and propositions. You are required to do a critique of the strength and weaknesses rather than just a summary. Also, students must use recent literature. For example, since you are writing your research proposal in 2019, use literature that are recent as a major competence in conducting research is the capacity to provide up-to-date chronicle of the development, trends and advances already made in responding to the problem.
§ Theoretical Framework: Every research is situated within a discipline and anchored on an existing theory. Although not all works needs theorising, some works only need conceptual clarification and literature review. It is important to consult with your supervisor on the best approach so as to adopt theories that are contextually useful.
§ Proposed Research Design and Methods: The objective when writing the research methodology is to convince the reader that the overall research design and methods of analysis will correctly address the research problem and to impress upon the reader or supervisor that the methodology chosen is appropriate for the specific topic. In a proposal, there should be specific mention about the methodological approaches to be undertaken to gather information, about the techniques to be used to analyse it and about the tests of external validity to which the researcher is going to adopt. The components of this section include:
1. Research Design: Research design is a framework of methods and techniques chosen by a researcher to combine various components of research in a logical manner so that the research problem is efficiently handled. It provides insights about “how” to conduct research using a particular methodology. When writing your proposal, you must ask yourself, what kind of research it will be (experimental, survey, case study and historical).
2. Study Population: The study population is the description of the entire people who will participate in the study. For example, if our topic is “Investigating the role of women in the promotion of STEM in Cameroon from 2002-2004”, the study population will include all women involved in STEM in Cameroon from 2002-2004. However, it is impossible to reach all the women involved in STEM in Cameroon. Hence, there is the need for a precise definition of the population to work with. This is called the target population.
3. Target Population: Since all the women involved in the promotion of STEM in Cameroon cannot be reached due to time and cost constraint, there is a need to narrow the population down to only women in Yaoundé and Douala. Thus, the women in Yaoundé and Douala are the target population. Consequently, all the women in Yaoundé and Douala cannot take part in the study, only some will be selected and these people are the study sample.
4. Sample Population: The sample population is selected from the target population. For instance, when cooking, you only taste a small part of the food to determine the taste of the entire food. Similarly in research, observation are made on the sample and generalised to the entire population.
5. Sampling Techniques: To select the sample, there are standard procedures to follow. Some of them include: randomisation and non-probability. Whatever method that is selected requires a justification and must be indicated in the proposal.
6. Data Collection Technique: In writing a proposal, you must outline the general plan for collecting data. There are two broad categories of technique for collecting data: Quantitative Method (for instance Survey, Experimental or Quasi-Experimental techniques) and the Qualitative method (Key Informant Interview (KII), Focus Group Discussions (FGD) or Observation). While the quantitative approach is concerned with measurable variables, the qualitative approach builds a narrative around the issue being investigated. A student may decide to combine both approaches by selecting at least one technique from each method. Combining both approaches will ensure access to objective data and also provide greater insight into the problem. Each method requires specific instrument for utilisation.
7. Instrumentation: Since research is about measurement, there is a need for a measuring device which is an instrument. Instrumentation refers to the tools or means by which the researcher attempt to measure variables or generate data in research. For example to measure the speed of wind, you need a wind vane. You cannot use a thermometer to measure the speed of wind, so there is a need to get the right instrument. Some instruments in research include scales, questionnaires, observation schedules, interview guides and Focus Group Discussion guides. The suitability of the instrument is determined by the extent to which it is relevant to the preferred research method and to which it can be relied upon (reliability) and what it purports to measure (validity) in a feasible (feasibility) manner. Reliability, validity and feasibility must be ascertained in every research instrument.
8. Data Analysis Technique: In a proposal, it is important to state how the data collected will be analysed. Simple descriptive such as mean and percentages and inferential statistics such as Chi-Square and t-test will be adequate to analyse some quantitative data; while qualitative data requires the organisation of clusters of similar opinions from the sample population and supporting them with relevant literature or quotations. A good research proposal must outline the rationale for the use of a data analysis technique.
§Timeline and Budget: It is recommended that a research proposal is accompanied by a timeline reflecting the estimated time devoted to each stage of the research process, from data collection to the writing up of the dissertation/thesis. In this regard, you may find it useful to employ a Gantt chart to plan your research study. Also, you can use your Excel to create a chart. The chart will indicate specific milestones and the time frame for achieving these milestones. Some research proposal may require a budget. As a doctoral student, it is expedient to draw up a budget even if you do not desire external funding
§ References: At the end of your proposal, there is a need to provide a comprehensive list of all authors cited in your work. The University’s guidelines for referencing should be followed for citations. If what is required is a bibliography rather than referencing, all that is needed is to include a list of all the materials you consulted not only the materials you cited (references).
§ Appendices: This section contains relevant documents which are not seen in the main proposal. It is pivotal to include a copy of your instrument so it can be reviewed before you embark on data collection. A flawed instrument will generate flawed data.
Format of a Research Proposal
It is important to find out the format for research proposal in your university. In many cases, Times New Roman (font size 12), using 1.5 line spacing is accepted. A good proposal should be at least 3,000 words in length which is equivalent to approximately 15 to 16 pages. It is pivotal to avoid plagiarism and other types of academic malpractices which have severe consequences. Also, since the research proposal states your intention, then the bulk of the information should be in futuristic tense.
Fink, Arlene. (2014). Conducting Research Literature Reviews: From the Internet to Paper. (4th edition). Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE
Course Note from: ICT in Doctoral Thesis by Prof. Okebukola, 2018
To wrap up, in this “How to Earn Money from Online Typing Research Tips” post, …. I have walked you through how you can make money sharing tips related to your expertise, experience in a given domain… Specifically addressing those who know about doing research, I have drawn a picture on you can start earning from your skills… You know a lot of research related tips but you should know how to channel them so that what you know allows you to make a living from it.
This post was all about how you can make money just by typing research tips and then share them online…. As you can feel it is so simple as that… There are certain things you need to set up: (1) choosing a niche, (2) having a blog or website, (3) hunting for key-words and write killer headlines around them, etc. If I’m doing it, I’m convinced that another person (YOU) …can also do it…. It’s not that hard for you know.
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