By Mazurov V.D.
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Extra resources for A Characterization of Alternating Groups II
Moderator strategies and analysis ap- Methodology 21 proaches are discussed. Extracts from the transcripts are used to highlight the methodological concerns. 48. Warr, Deborah J. “‘It Was Fun . . ” Qualitative Inquiry 11, no. 2 (April 2005): 200–225. Warr writes that the nature of the dialogue generated in focus groups is “a mixture of personal beliefs and available collective narratives that are flavored by the local circumstances of participants’ lives” (p. 200). Due to the interaction (“layers of talk”) among participants that characterizes the technique, the researcher is faced with a variety of complicated analytical and interpretative challenges.
Other data-eliciting strategies include listing, rating, and the use of analogies, personification, fantasy and daydreams, and role-playing. The book contains examples, icons, and 16 complete focus group scripts previously used by the author. 9 SPECIAL TECHNIQUES 85. Freeman, Melissa. ” Qualitative Inquiry 12, no. 1 (February 2006): 81–95. As part of a larger study designed to examine the impact of state standardized testing on teaching and learning in the state of New York, one focus group was conducted with five parents whose children attended an urban school.
Matoesian and Coldren discuss how language and other communication strategies (for example, bodily motion, gaze, gesture, and voice pitch) shape the interaction among those involved—the moderator, members of the evaluation team, and the community participants. To demonstrate the use of these verbal and nonverbal cues, the authors provide a highly detailed analysis of an excerpt from a focus group discussion. The implications of these features of dialogue for miscommunication and misunderstandings are examined.
A Characterization of Alternating Groups II by Mazurov V.D.