CAN YOU DO THIS FOR ME DUE 10/6/2019
final part, is writing a Literature Review of at least 8–10 full pages, minimum, utilizing at least 12 scholarly articles from peer-reviewed journals, published within the past 5 years. References may not come from websites, blogs, newspapers, books, dictionaries, conference proceedings, or magazines.
A reference page is needed for the final submission (i.e. instead of the Annotated Bibliography). The Literature Review must consist of at least 12 scholarly articles from peer-reviewed journals, published within the past 5 years. You must submit a draft to SafeAssign to check the integrity of your work. This will ensure that your Literature Review has a score of 25% or less. You must submit your Literature Review by 10:59 p.m. (CST) on Sunday of Module/Week 7.
Introduction (At least one page, Level 1 heading)
Findings (At least six pages, organized under Level 1 headings)
Conclusions and Recommendations (At least one page, Level 1 heading)
References (Each of the 12 references must be discussed in the narrative, and correctly cited in the narrative. No quotations.)
- (Each reference must be an article from a peer-reviewed journal with a publication date of 2014 or after.
Submit this assignment by 11:59 p.m. (ET) on Sunday.
The SafeAssign Similarity Index for Literature Review must be 25% or less. This is a university requirement. No exceptions.
The Literature Review and other written assignments must be submitted as one MS Word attachment
- This is your major project for the course: 12 scholarly articles from academic peer-reviewed journals published within the past five years; 8-10 full and complete pages of analysis and discussion.
- The Literature Review should consist of the eight articles from the Week 3 Annotated Bibliography – with the exception of any articles or references disallowed by the professor – plus four new articles from peer-reviewed journals.
- Prior to beginning this assignment, please explore the “Literature Review Instructions” link above.
- Please review again the “Professor’s Improvement Suggestions” document available for download in the “Syllabus and Assignment Instructions” area of the Course Content. Reading and following the “Literature Review” section of this document will help you achieve full credit.
- Review the Literature Review Grading Rubric (Course Content area) in advance, to ensure that you understand how the assignment will be scored.
- The Literature Review must not be a string of quotations. Keep quotations to an absolute minimum. Zero quotations preferred.
- Required elements:
- Title page
- Abstract (A concise summary of the key points of your research. Write the abstract last.)
- Introduction (About one page – gives a quick idea of the topic of the literature review, such as the central theme or organizational pattern.)
- Body (Contains your discussion of sources and is organized thematically.)
- Conclusions/Recommendations (Discuss what you have drawn from reviewing literature so far. Where might the discussion proceed? At least one page.)
- APA-formatted References list
- Remember to insert in-text citations (using the APA-formatted author-date method of citation) throughout your narrative, and anytime the information you provided did not originate with you, or is not common knowledge, and anytime you use the ideas, facts, statistics or information from the authors of your references. In-text citations are required.
- Please see Section 3.03 of the APA Manual for the correct use of headings throughout your paper. For example, Level 1 headings are centered and boldface with uppercase and lowercase letters.
- As stated previously, articles must be from peer-reviewed, academic journals. No books, textbooks, websites (dot.com, dot.gov, etc.), newspapers, monthly or weekly magazines, blogs, or the results of google-type searches.
- Reminder: A scholarly journal is a research-oriented academic, peer-reviewed publication with an editorial board that screens articles according to the highest academic standards. There are tutorials available about academic journals on the LU library’s webpage, for example: http://www.liberty.edu/library/defining-databases-and-journals/ . Also, see the Professor’s Improvement Suggestions document for additional information, and a list of prohibited sources.
- If the magazine containing the article is published monthly or weekly, then it is not a scholarly journal. Scholarly journals are published quarterly, or less frequently.
- If an article does not have a named author, then it is not from a scholarly journal.
- If an article does not include a lengthy reference list citing other scholarly articles, then it is not from a scholarly journal.