5 Research Cases, 10 Posts

Categories: Focus Series, Research, Research Cases, Students, Teaching, Uncategorised, Visual Maps

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Let’s say goodbye to February with a recap of this series of posts focused on five SAGE Research Methods Cases.
The cases are open access through the end of March.  If the links have expired you can access them through with a 30-day free trial of the Cases platform, using your academic email address.

Research cases are valuable whether you are a student, a novice researcher, or an experienced researcher interested in trying new methods. Unlike journal articles, cases tell the researcher’s story. When we read cases, we find out about the experience of conducting research. We learn what happens when the pristine design meets the messy real world.

You can find two posts for each of the five selected cases. One post about the common theme: collaboration. The second post is about the methods used in the case.

Ten Posts about Five Cases

  1. Fernandes, J.,& Barbeiro, L. (2017). Coordinating diverse research practices using digital research notebooks: A case study in science educationSAGE Research Methods Cases.doi:10.4135/9781473993983 
  2. DeJonckheere, M.,Vaughn, L. M., & Bruck, D. (2017). Youth-led participatory action research: A collaborative methodology for health,education, and social change. SAGE Research Methods Cases. doi:10.4135/9781473956032
  3. Curtis, C.(2018). Giving voice versus gate-keeping: Ethics and complexities in qualitative research collaborationsSAGE Research Methods Cases.doi:10.4135/9781526429230
  4. O’Brien, V.,Dhuffar, M., & Griffiths, M. (2014). Collaborative visual ethnography: Practical issues in cross-cultural researchSAGE Research Methods Cases. doi:10.4135/978144627305014533924
  5. Riccardi, F.,Mizrahi, T., Garcia, M., Korazim-Kőrösy, Y., & Blumsack, A. (2017). Using Atlas.ti in qualitative research for analyzing inter-disciplinary community collaborationSAGE Research Methods Cases.doi:10.4135/9781473995895

For more on SAGE Research Cases, and how to use them when teaching methods, see: A Case for Teaching Methods.

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