Research paper topics, free example research papers

Free research papers and essays on topics related to: solving problems

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  • Solving Problems Group Work - 676 words
    Solving Problems - Group Work I. Define the problem A. Why don't students use study groups? B. Key Terms - study group: a group of people working together on a common problem II. Analyze the problem A. What is the history of the problem? 1. Students don't know each other a. Students are intimidated by each other b. Schedules conflict c. Internal friction between students d. Time conflictions e. Lack of motivation f. Students think they don't need help g. Students prefer to work alone h. Lack of transportation i. Extracirricular activities j. Lack of interest k. Lack of knowledge on subject (might feel stupid) l. Don't know how to work in groups m. Don't they could contribute very well in a g ...
    Related: solving, solving problems, study group, best solution, prior experience
  • A Thinker - 681 words
    A Thinker annon One of the oddest progression of life is probably when someone is growing up. All those memories of failures which you hope could be thrown into the garbage can like a piece of paper and all those memories of successes which you hope could be saved on a c omputer like a piece of hard disk turns into endless thoughts similar to that of a math problem which the equation contains the variable infinity. I am more of a thinker than accomplisher. Due to this problem it usually takes me longer to do my homework t han the other kids. I remember in elementary school my fifth grade teacher used to say, 'If you think while you write everything would be easier for you.' Such as for this ...
    Related: thinker, concentration camps, hard disk, christopher columbus, calm
  • Abortion - 1,138 words
    Abortion Abortion has been one of the topics of hot debate for the last three decades in our nation. Since the Roe v/s Wade decision in 1973, some Americans feel the need to ponder whether aborting fetuses is a moral action. On the one hand, some people feel that abortion should be legal because a woman has a right to choose whether she wants to continue a pregnancy or not. It's her body. On the other hand, some feel that fetuses have no advocates and deserve a right to live, so it is immoral to abandon their rights and kill them. This issue is not only at the center of political debate, but philosophical debate as well. In this paper, I will examine and critique Mary Anne Warren's On the Mo ...
    Related: abortion, hierarchy of needs, moral status, right to life, personhood
  • Addadhd - 1,128 words
    ADD/ADHD Factual Data Attention deficit hyperactive disorder (ADHD) refers to a group of symptoms that begin in infancy and can continue into adulthood, causing difficulties for people at home, at school, at their jobs, and within their communities. The severity of symptoms varies among people with ADHD. Some people have difficulty with overactivity (hyperactivity), while others have difficulty remembering, thinking, making judgments, and solving problems. The most common symptom of ADHD is difficulty remaining focused on a task until it is completed. People with ADHD have a hard time completing tasks that are boring, repetitive, or difficult for them. Many people with ADHD have trouble cont ...
    Related: deficit hyperactive disorder, social behavior, personal relationships, relationships, norepinephrine
  • Anthropologists - 334 words
    Anthropologists Anthropologists trace the origin and evolutionary development of the human race through the study of changing physical characteristics and cultural and social institutions. Anthropological data, including that acquired by archeological techniques, may be applied to solving problems in human relations such as race and ethnic relations and education. People have always been interested in their past history. Although anthropology dates back to Aristotle, it is a commonly accepted fact that it became an established science during the Victorian era or the era of exploration. Anthropology has developed slowly since then with little real development until the 1930's when the use of ...
    Related: anthropologists, human race, subject matter, computer software, software
  • Artificial Intelligence - 1,247 words
    Artificial Intelligence Artificial Intelligence (AI) conjures up visions of robots that can mix dry martinis while beating a grand master at chess; and to some, will one day be able to look, act, think and react just like a real person. I would like to explore the concept of AI as it relates to the business world, and its possible many other applications. I believe that true AI is a dream worth pursuing. Like me, there are many who, just like those of the early 1960's, thought that putting a man on the moon seemed to be an extremely difficult, but not an impossible task, believing the achievement of true AI to come is just a matter of time. To remain competitive, companies must continue to i ...
    Related: artificial, artificial intelligence, intelligence, current situation, language learning
  • Beating Murphys Law - 676 words
    Beating Murphy's Law This article deals with the topic of how organizations should go about implementing new technology systems. The article is built around Murphy's Law that, Whatever can go wrong, will. When organizations implement new system a lot of know problems cannot be avoided and unforeseen problems arise with even grater frequency. Chew outlines seven points to help launch a new system with greater success since they are essential for long-term survival. Key Notes: It is estimated 50 to 70 percent of US firms experience failure in implementing advanced manufacturing technology. New technologies often cause drops in productivity following introduction of new equipment that can exc ...
    Related: beating, time management, over time, organizational design, organizations
  • Blooms Taxonomy - 369 words
    Bloom's Taxonomy Blooms Taxonomy is the higher order of thinking. Imagine a pyramid; to get to the top, you must first finish what is on the bottom. Blooms Taxonomy is divided into 6 different sections, each one specifying what skills are being demonstrated. The first and easiest block is knowledge. In knowledge you observe and recall of information, knowledge of dates, events, places, major ideas, and of subject matter. Some clues to identify knowledge is if it asks or you list, define, tell, describe, identify, show, label, collect, examine, tabulate, quote, name, who, when, where. The second step would be comprehension. Comprehension consist of understanding information, grasp meaning, tr ...
    Related: taxonomy, subject matter, using information, solving problems, compare/contrast
  • Boeing Case Study - 1,985 words
    Boeing Case Study Keeping Boeing Flying Higher and Higher Case Study Introduction Boeing has been building commercial airliners since 1927 with the first Boeing commercial jet airliner, the 7O7, introduced in l955. As discussed in the article on page 172 of the text. This success is even more remarkable when one realizes that the Boeing Design/ Build process had not changed very much during the past three decades. The system was antiquated, cumbersome, and inefficient creating production delays, increased costs, and spawning a huge bureaucracy simply to handle the paperwork. Boeing must clearly be motivated to bring this World War II era process into the 21st Century. Airbus Industries' incr ...
    Related: boeing, boeing company, case study, study introduction, business marketing
  • Business Research - 1,523 words
    ... s to the answers. Newsom sites an example of an organization trying to determine where employer bias might play in the event of employment discrimination by asking a the following question: If you had two applicants absolutely equal in terms of educational background and experience, and one was a woman or a member of a minority race, or both, which would you hire? The answer is then interpreted and depending on the employers response, the interviewer is open to several lines of questioning. Adversely, personal interviews can also lead a company down the wrong path. Kotler states that intercept interviews have the drawback of being non-probability samples, and the interviews must be quite ...
    Related: business journal, business research, research techniques, financial risk, cost analysis
  • Can Mere Words Hurt - 536 words
    Can Mere Words Hurt? Are Words Weapons? I believe that words can indeed murder the human heart. All too often I see someone put another kid down because of something he did wrong. It can be as little as tripping on the stairs and someone yelling You clux. Man are you dumb. This can be considered a joke most of the time. But what if this person hears it all the time. Most of the time, the insulted doesn't say that he or she was just messing around with them. Sooner or later this victom will start believing in what everyone says. However this same situation can have more positive effects. The only problem is that the person needs to be open minded and have more self confidence. The person that ...
    Related: mere, solving problems, make sense, small group, dumb
  • Cheating - 1,971 words
    ... t no student chose not detailed at all which was the opinion of only one teacher, and, the answer very detailed indeed was chosen by only 11% of the students and no teacher. (See Diagrams 1/ Student & 1/ Teacher below.) Question 2. What is cheating? Everyone thinks about cheating differently, according to their values. Some consider every little thing illegal, even looking at the neighbours paper, which I cannot accept. It is a psychological fact that a person is not able to look in the same direction for hours. Looking at the neighbours paper not always serves cheating purposes. Some argue that it is just a compulsive movement of the eye because it is not used to situations when part o ...
    Related: cheating, american studies, solving problems, real life, isolated
  • Creativity: Beer Can Theory - 4,998 words
    ... how discrete memories become woven into a worldview. Although this account focuses on integration of the worldview through the emergence of deeper, more general concepts, the principles apply equally to integration of the psyche through the purification of intentions and emotions. A detailed account of the proposal can be found in [Gabora 1998], and elaborations in [Gabora 1999, 2000], but the basic line of reasoning goes as follows. Much as catalysis increases the number of different polymers, which in turn increases the frequency of catalysis, reminding events increase concept density by triggering abstraction - the formation of abstract concepts or categories such as 'tree' or 'big' ...
    Related: beer, cognitive dissonance, love songs, information processing, consciousness
  • Culture In International Marketing And Buyer Hehavior - 1,137 words
    ... s are all dictated by culture. Culture prescribes the manner in which people satisfy their desires. Not surprisingly, consumption habits very greatly. The consumption of beef provides a good illustration. Some Chinese do not consume beef at all, believing that it is improper to eat cattle that work on farms, thus helping to provide foods such as rice and vegetables. The Culture Sensitivity of Markets: Markets can be divided into consumer markets and industrial markets. Consumer markets can be further subdivided into durable goods markets and nondurable goods markets. A further profitable distinction in the international market place is to divide durable goods into technological products ...
    Related: buyer, buyer behavior, global culture, international marketing, local culture, marketing, marketing process
  • Freud Dreamwork - 1,835 words
    ... eud's dream symbols are a great help. 2.1.4 Dream symbolism Freud derived dream symbols from the resistance of dream interpretation. He noticed that resistance regularly occurred with certain elements of dreams even in dreams of mentally healthy people. He claimed that formation of visual answer on stimulus (dream) is not coincidental. He figured out that some parts of manifest content typically correspond with certain latent content. Freud called these manifest elements symbols - to which he ascribed constant meaning. The dream symbols are in his opinion more or less sexual. Number three has in dreams symbolic meaning of man's sexual organ. All dream ideas which consist of three parts c ...
    Related: freud, social status, solving problems, human race, weapon
  • Genetic Engineering: The Frontier - 1,041 words
    Genetic Engineering: The Frontier Genetic Engineering: The Frontier Science is a still somewhat obscure creature that continues to evolve, radically changing the face of mankind perhaps faster than its creator. The magnificent world of science has witnessed many profound breakthroughs and advances in this past century, but none as noteworthy as genetic engineering. As a subset of the more general subject of biotechnology, genetic engineering is the process of altering genetic material by purposeful manipulation of DNA (Wallace 339). To some, this field illustrates malicious scientists playing God, while to others it is a treasure chest of knowledge that holds the key to solving problems such ...
    Related: frontier, genetic, genetic engineering, genetic screening, genetic testing
  • History In Marx And Freud - 904 words
    History In Marx And Freud Marx and Freud are regard as very controversial individuals. They both had very unusual view of the world around them but were not afraid to express their ideas, which to many people were revolutionary. Marx and Freud formulated their opinions about the development of human history with which some might disagree. In the Communist Manifesto, Marx states that development of human history is based on economics, while Freud in Civilization and its Discontents claims that history of civilization is influenced by human nature and interaction with one another. Marx views history as being determined by economics, which for him is the source of class differences. History is ...
    Related: freud, history, human history, marx, human beings
  • History Of Math - 2,365 words
    History Of Math Mathematics, study of relationships among quantities, magnitudes, and properties and of logical operations by which unknown quantities, magnitudes, and properties may be deduced. In the past, mathematics was regarded as the science of quantity, whether of magnitudes, as in geometry, or of numbers, as in arithmetic, or of the generalization of these two fields, as in algebra. Toward the middle of the 19th century, however, mathematics came to be regarded increasingly as the science of relations, or as the science that draws necessary conclusions. This latter view encompasses mathematical or symbolic logic, the science of using symbols to provide an exact theory of logical dedu ...
    Related: history, math, solving problems, johannes kepler, discovery
  • Home - 721 words
    Home Schooling It May Be The Best Thing for Your Child Home schooling... will it be beneficial or harmful to the student? Can the child fit in or perform normal social functions in the real world? Do the parents have certified credibility to educate? How well will the child adjust to everyday life? Do they interact normally with others of the same age? Can they function in an uncontrolled environment? All of these questions are quite legitimate and realistic. However, the real question to be answered is-- What is in the best interest of the children? Since they are the leaders of tomorrow, we must secure a strong education in our children for their own personal welfare as well as the welfare ...
    Related: home school, home schooling, school district, solving problems, interaction
  • I Statement Background - 1,358 words
    I. STATEMENT & BACKGROUND The college of Business (COB) server is now being used to support deliver to the Computer Information System (CIS) department. The CIS professors would be using the server for various operations. Assignments, e-mail, and other types of information would be easier for the students to access. Network users are able to share files, printers and other resources; send electronic messages and run programs on other computers. However, certain important issues need to be addressed and concentrated on. In order to begin the process of setting up the COB server, the total numbers of users (faculty and students) must be determined. Some other significant factors to be approach ...
    Related: operating systems, word processing, programming language, operations, cobol
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