|Perfect Number of Pages to Order||5-10 Pages|
Wealth Slave ownership and Confederate Fighting Article
Journal articles are peer-reviewed publications that aid in the communication of ideas, theories, empirical analyses, and conclusions among academics.
Critical reading of journal articles is a skill that can be honed with practice. This ability will come in handy if you decide to transfer to a four-year institution or university.
If you want to go to graduate school for a Masters, professional, or doctoral degree, you’ll need to be able to analyze journal articles.
Reading and analyzing a journal paper are two different things. Reading is a skill that can be honed through practice and is crucial for your academic, professional, and personal goals.
Your reading load will increase academically with each semester of higher education. Building that talent now will benefit you in the long run.
Contracts, employee handbooks, technical manuals, financial reports, and other documents will be required reading on a professional level.
Your kid, daughter, nephew, or niece, for example, will require you to teach them to read.
This task will take approximately 270 minutes to complete.
Step 1: Download the article’s PDF.
Andrew B. Hall, Connor Huff, and Shiro Kuriwaki. POSC 121. An Empirical Study of the American Civil War, Wealth, Slaveownership, and Fighting for the Confederacy. The American Political Science Review, vol. 113, no. 3, pp. 65873, is a journal published by the American Political Science Association. download https://doi.org/10.1017/S0003055419000170
Step 2: Examine the Text
Recognize the 12 parts of the article, as stated in the Anatomy of a Journal Article and expanded upon in the Details of Analyzing Journal Articles, then study the Walkthrough.
If you want a third party to help you think through this project, schedule a tutoring appointment with the Writing Center or meet with a NetTutor (if available).
Upload a snapshot of your NetTutor encounter or a picture of your Writing Center tutoring slip as evidence.
Step 3: Demonstrate part identification.
Handwrite on the margins or the back of the page with a pen.
Electronically highlight the text and/or make a note in the page margins.
Step 4: Outline the Research Plan
Only one of the 12 components, Research Design, needs to be written out. The author compares the effect of the explanatory variable (X) on the outcome variable (O) in a group (G) or collection of groups using the Research Design.
If you require more information, go go to the Details of Analyzing Journal Articles page and the Walkthrough Presentation.
On my personal website, go to the “Journal Article Analysis” page (Links to an external site.)
Read Chapter 6 Elements of Study Design in Introduction to Political Science Research Methods for a more in-depth look at research design (Links to an external site.)
You can also participate in an iPoliSci Journal Article Analysis Workshop.
Step 5: Submit your file for upload.
Paper: If you handwrote your analysis on a printed piece of paper, please utilize the CamScanner software (Links to an external site. ), and use the “Batch” function to photograph each page and create a single PDF. Please upload the file once a single PDF has been prepared.
Option 1: You can submit the annotated file if you used Adobe PDF software to annotate it.
Option 2 (electronic): Try annotating in the Canvas Student App.
In the Student app on my iOS device, how do I submit a PDF assignment with annotations? (This is a link to another website.)
In the Student app on my Android device, how do I submit a PDF assignment with annotations? (This is a link to another website.)
Go to How do I see my instructor’s annotated feedback remarks in my assignment submission? (This is a link to another website.) can see how, in contrast to the Assignment Comments or Rubric Results, I directly include feedback on the file you upload.