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Academic Assignment Samples and Examples

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Discipline: Sociology

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Discipline: Accounting & Finance

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Discipline: Statistics

Quality: 1st / 73%

Discipline: Health and Safety

Quality: 2:1 / 68%

Discipline: Business

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Quality: 2:1 / 66%

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Quality: 2:1 / 64%

Discipline: Project Management

Quality: 2:1 / 63%

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Discipline: Fire and Construction

Discipline: Environmental Management

Discipline: Early Child Education

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Analysis of a Business Environment: Coffee and Cake Ltd (CC Ltd)

Business Strategy

Application of Project Management Using the Agile Approach ….

Project Management

Assessment of British Airways Social Media Posts

Critical annotation, global business environment (reflective report assignment), global marketing strategies, incoterms, ex (exw), free (fob, fca), cost (cpt, cip), delivery …., it systems strategy – the case of oxford university, management and organisation in global environment, marketing plan for “b airlines”, prepare a portfolio review and remedial options and actions …., systematic identification, analysis, and assessment of risk …., the exploratory problem-solving play and growth mindset for …..

Childhood Development

The Marketing Plan- UK Sustainable Energy Limited

Law assignment.

Law Case Study

To Analyse User’s Perception towards the Services Provided by Their…

Assignment Samples

Research Methodology

Discipline: Civil Engineering

Discipline: Health & Manangement

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Assignments that you undertake are a key part of your academic life; they are the usual way of assessing your knowledge on the subject you’re studying.

There are various types of assignments: essays, annotated bibliographies, stand-alone literature reviews, reflective writing essays, etc. There will be a specific structure to follow for each of these. Before focusing on the structure, it is best to plan your assignment first. Your school will have its own guidelines and instructions, you should align with those. Start by selecting the essential aspects that need to be included in your assignment.

Based on what you understand from the assignment in question, evaluate the critical points that should be made. If the task is research-based, discuss your aims and objectives, research method, and results. For an argumentative essay, you need to construct arguments relevant to the thesis statement.

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Sample Academic Research Assignments

There are many ways for students to learn from the findings of their academic research. What follows is a sampling of possibilities, and librarians are always happy to work with you to create new assignments.

Abstract or Executive Summary of a scholarly article : Students are asked to read a scholarly article and write an abstract or executive summary of it, including the author’s thesis, argument, evidence, and conclusions.

Anatomy of a Research Paper: Students conduct the research but do not actually write the paper (for your class):

  • clearly define topic
  • annotated bibliography of useful sources
  • outline of paper
  • thesis statement
  • opening paragraph and summary
  • present research findings to the class

Annotated Bibliography: A selected list with annotations describing and evaluating as well as explaining the relevance of these sources.

Biographical Sketch: Students present a brief sketch of the author of a significant work of literature or history.

Briefing Paper: Students select a current problem and prepare a summary of the main issues involved and the proposed solutions, including the strengths and weaknesses of each solution. Students may argue for the solution they think is best.

Campaign Speech: Similar to the Briefing Paper, but students take a position and write a campaign speech to persuade voters to support that position.

Compare Reference Sources: To facilitate interdisciplinary understanding, students research one topic in specialized reference sources covering a number of academic perspectives: Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 as discussed in the fields of economics, education, history, law and sociology, for example.

Contemporary Conditions: Students write a brief two to three page statement on the social, ethical and political conditions contemporary to the major literary or historical work under study. This assignment provides context for subsequent reading and study and integrates a limited number of both general and specialized reference tools.

Contemporary Reception: Students collect and summarize book reviews of an important work. This assignment requires students to use a specific research tool (book review indexes) for the time the original work was published.

Credibility of a Course Reading: Students write an evaluative essay drawing on book reviews, biographical information, discussion and their own analysis.

Cultural Context: Students in an international politics class first research another country and then watch the political news of the world through the eyes of someone in that country. Class projects are can be prepared as diaries, letters, editorials, speeches, posters, interviews or any other creative method.

Encyclopedia/Wikipedia Article: Students write or update an encyclopedia article, including a list of references OR students select a stub (placeholder for a topic) from Wikipedia and write an entry based on Wikipedia’s guidelines.

Newspaper Article/ Letter to the Editor: Research a contemporary or historical event and then write an “objective” story OR students may choose to write a letter to the editor reacting to an event.

The Practical Assignment: In a course on animal behavior for biology and psychology majors, students were asked to design an experiment in the field of animal behavior nutrition that proposed a research question so meaningful that a government agency or research institute might provide funding. Students identified an appropriate funding agency, figured out the costs involved, and submitted a proposal describing the project with a supporting annotated bibliography. Groups of students acted as reviewers for the proposals.

Top Ten List: Develop a list of the most important, under-recognized or over-rated people, events or creations within a particular field of study and justify your selections.

Understand Primary Sources: Students compare primary and secondary sources on the same topic, list and annotate both types of materials.

Additional Assignments:

  • Compare print and Web resources
  • Create a handbook or research manual
  • Create a poster, display or exhibit
  • Create a slide show, presentation or demonstration
  • Follow research trends
  • Maintain a research log
  • Update a review article
  • Write a book or film review
  • Write field notes
  • Write a literature review

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characteristics make the research a valid and generalizable study. Having just information and data is not enough for good research paper; you must know qualities of good research paper to present it in proper way.

Related Papers

The importance of knowing and applying the standards in scientific research at University is of a great value, because it first avoids plagiarism and secondly shows originality. In this paper we will represent the scientific research standards as one of the principal criteria for student " s evaluation. Scientific research as an original presentation of a course task or dissertations at university requires being effectively based on standards, which show the quality of the written work. So a variety of exercises that provide serious practice in both learning and writing process and developing a final written paper can affect the quality of a written paper. An important feature is the reference on which a researcher is relied on. This reference must be used effectively into the body of the writing, as to fit with the whole idea of the writing. If writing is considered a repeated process with progressive and regressive phases, in this way must be conceptualized the first difficulties faced by the new researcher (our student). So the approaches and methods used in doing a scientific research, the application of its standards lead to a great evaluation. Scientific research is a systematic process that focuses on being objective and in gathering information for analysis so that the researcher can come to a conclusion. The scientific research standards as one of the principal criteria for student " s evaluation is of a great value. Its importance starts by the first steps of the research, so by choosing a topic, exploring in the proper research field, reading as much from the same topic, then writing about the topic with an original idea. Knowing and applying scientific research standards at University is useful and a necessity. " The first advice that can be given to learn how to write, is to read as much as we can in the field we want to search, especially from the well known writers of that field. Reading helps " to absorb " without understanding the technique of writing, the structure of such writings and the progress of their process. " (Memushaj, 2005)

research paper assignment sample

mark vince agacite

Hadi Pranoto

Jonathan Doll

This paper is written for young, emerging researchers so that they consider some of the foundational points of becoming a data analysis. It is a conversation start, a primer of sorts, and a conversation about the process of becoming engaged in regular data use.

Bakhtawer Zain

Katie Devine

Journal of Xidian University

Rahat Sabah

Background: Research process and data analysis has been studied widely in academic and business surrounding since its starting point but the most students do not care about the book learning of concept, need and direction of the research. To move the new area of exploration in every fields of life, the student need to acquire/develop awareness about recognition, description and solutions of the problems regarding decision making process. The aim of this study is to review the process of research and steps involved in data analysis. This study teaches how to select a research design, how to make conceptual framework, and how to plan analysis of data .This study guides to understand the evaluation of assumption of research, assess the fitness of model and interpretation of variables. This study provides proper knowledge about research plans and statistical software's such as AMOS, SPSS and EViews, which help the student and researchers to integrate the methods in all area of research process so that, they could successfully complete their research projects and articles. Purpose of the Research: The purpose of this study is to provide the familiarity and necessary skills for the students and researchers in completing their research project and decision making process .The main objective of this study is to put emphasis on the need of learning research process for the student of developing nations and help the students, managers, researchers and, policy makers to learn how to conduct research and prepare reports or present suggestions to solve the problems and improve the performance of their related filed. Design/Methodology/Approach: This is a literature based review study and articles and case studies have been reviewed for this study. Finding: This study gives emphasize the need of learning the process of research. A good student always think about all the problems present in him/her Society and look into all alternates than try to give best solution of these problems. This study give emphasizes to follow the research ethics though out our research work and help the students and researchers about how to explain the problem, how to define the purposes of the research, how to identify the variables and relate them with the objectives of the results as well as it teach how to collect and analyze the data to produce valuable suggestions from the results of your research work. Implications/Originality/Value: It is concluded that without learning an appropriate research mythology and data analysis, a student could not write a research project successfully and a manger may damage the performance of his/her organization by taking wrong decision. So this study motivate the reader to conduct research before decision making process, .it stress that

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Berkeley Graduate Division

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English R&C Research Assignment

by Diane Matlock, English

What Is a Research Paper? Preparing for a Research Project Beginning the Research Project Evaluating Sources Assessing an Argument Managing Information Working Sources into the Paper Your Working Title and Introduction

What Is a Research Paper?

A research paper should provide its writer and its reader with new knowledge and a new understanding of a specific topic. The success of your research paper depends primarily on your critical judgment in selecting sources and on the originality and thoughtfulness of your treatment of the topic.

To write an effective research paper, one that makes an argument about your topic, you must review relevant resources and, using powers of analysis and integration, develop a paper that reveals understanding and original thinking. You want to think of your research topic as a question or problem — not a topic area — that your essay is going to address and/or resolve.

If you take seriously the importance of using sources judiciously and of learning something new through the research process, the paper should embody all of the following characteristics:

  • Originality
  • Expression of an evaluation or attitude
  • A reasoned approach to an argument
  • A synthesis of information from several sources
  • Systematic documentation of sources
  • The result of a time-consuming research process

Preparing for a Research Project

If you have been assigned a research project, be sure you understand the requirements and the limits of the assignment before you begin your research. If you have been assigned a specific research project, keep in mind the cue words in the assignment. Are you to describe, survey, analyze, explain, classify, compare, or contrast? What do such words mean in this field? You also need to know the audience, rhetorical stance, scope, length, and deadline for your project.

Research log

You should keep a research log — either on paper or digitized — to jot down thoughts about your topic, lists of things to do, and ideas about possible sources; also use it to keep track of library materials. You can also use the log as a means of analyzing and developing your research process. What things worked? What didn’t work? How will you do things differently next time?

Project calendar

Before beginning a research project, you should also map out a rough but realistic schedule for your research. It can include the following action items and the dates they need to be completed:

  • Analyze project; decide on primary purpose and audience; choose topic
  • Set aside library time; develop search strategy (see below)
  • Send for materials needed from Interlibrary Loan
  • Do background research, narrow topic if necessary
  • Decide on research questions and a tentative hypothesis
  • Start working on bibliography; begin tracking down sources
  • Gather or develop graphics or visuals needed
  • Develop working thesis and rough outline
  • If necessary, conduct interviews, make observations, or distribute and collect questionnaires
  • Read and evaluate sources; take notes
  • Draft explicit thesis and outline
  • Prepare first draft, including visuals
  • Obtain and evaluate critical responses to your draft
  • Do more research if necessary
  • Revise draft
  • Prepare list of works cited
  • Edit and revise draft; use spell checker
  • Prepare final draft
  • Do final proofreading

Beginning the Research Project

You should see your research project as an essay that responds to an interesting question. For an academic, one of the fundamental roles is asking questions. To initiate your project, you should begin by formulating a research question. Pose possible questions that are worth exploring and challenging. You should also choose a narrow question that can be answered fully within the page limits set for the assignment. You want to create a discipline-appropriate question that is interesting, significant, and pursuable. Before beginning, consider:

  • What is the research problem or question you intend to address?
  • Why is it an interesting question? Why is it problematic?
  • Why is it significant?

Your instructor can help you think through these questions if you get stuck.

Evaluating Sources

Once you have selected your research topic and begun exploring the primary and secondary sources available, you will work to evaluate the sources you find: determine which ones are most relevant to your research question; identify which sources will provide the best context for answering your question; and collect the sources that you will be able to use as evidence for the argument you will eventually make. To do this, you will need to eliminate inappropriate sources — such as those that are outdated, are unreliable, use uncited sources, or make unsubstantiated claims.

Don’t try to read everything — be selective

You want to select sources that are worth your time and attention. Begin by looking at the title, abstract or introductory paragraphs, date, name of publisher or periodical, and length of text. Consider carefully each source’s relevance, currency, scholarship, and scope.

Next, you need to determine the rhetorical situation of the sources you will work with.

What is the rhetorical situation of the source?

Every text originates in a particular situation; you need to learn about the situation or conversation a text belongs to. What question is being posed, and how does the writer shape it? You need to consider a real author, writing for some important reasons, within a real historical context, from a certain perspective. Whether argumentative or informative, sources present particular perspectives. This is true of primary sources as well as secondary sources. For example, the editorial staffs of different magazines and newspapers can have distinct political orientations, and emphasize issues in particular ways to appeal to their assumed audience. For this reason, before reading closely through a whole article or book, you need to try to determine the rhetorical situation of the source and the argument. Ask yourself:

  • What kind of text is it? What are its qualities and features?
  • Who is the author? What is the reputation of the author? What is her or his perspective or bias?
  • When was the source written?
  • Where did the source appear? (There are different degrees of scholarly prestige for different journals and presses.)
  • Why was the book or article written?
  • What is the author’s aim?
  • How is the source organized?
  • What sources are included in the bibliography and footnotes?

Answering these questions will help you understand the rhetorical situation of a source.

Evaluating websites

The same criteria that apply to printed sources apply to websites. When using websites to conduct research, consider the following:

  • Is an author named? (Check the home page or “About This Site” link). Who, if anyone, sponsors the site? (If the authorship and the sponsorship of a site are both unclear, be extremely suspicious of the site.)
  • The domain often specifies the type of group hosting the site: commercial (.com), educational (.edu), nonprofit (.org), governmental (.gov), military (.mil), network (.net), etc. What does the domain of this site tell you about the source?
  • Why was the site created? To argue a position? To sell a product? To inform readers?
  • Can you tell whether the author is knowledgeable and credible?
  • Who is the site’s intended audience?
  • How current is the site?
  • How current are the site’s links?

The UC Berkeley Library has an extensive guide you may find helpful on Evaluating Resources .

Assessing an Argument

After learning about the rhetorical situation of a source, read its argument critically. If it is book-length, look at the introduction, conclusion, and one essential chapter. You should choose the chapter that most specifically relates to your research project. Just as you close-read a literary passage by breaking it down into smaller parts, you analyze an argument by examining elements of its form and manner of presentation. Consider what the author states and how she or he states it.

Be alert to biases

  • Is the purpose of the argument to inform or to advocate?
  • Does the author or publisher have political leanings or religious views that affect the argument they make? For example, is the author or publisher associated with a special-interest group, such as Greenpeace or the National Rifle Association, that might see only one side of an issue?
  • How fairly does the source treat opposing views? Does it over-generalize and attack them, or does it engage them respectfully?
  • In what ways does the bias of the source limit its usefulness for your research question?

Analyze the argument

  • What is the author’s central thesis?
  • What is the basic structure of the argument for the thesis? Are there any logical fallacies in the structure?
  • What assumptions does the argument make? Are any of the author’s assumptions questionable?
  • What counts as evidence for the argument? Is the evidence current? Is it accurately presented and interpreted? Is it relevant? Does the source have the expertise to handle the evidence fairly?
  • Does the author consider opposing arguments fairly and refute them persuasively?

Finally, you want to ask yourself how you might  use  the source. Is the evidence useful, relevant, and accurately reported? Or does the article provide an example of a point of view you want to discuss? How might the source be used to provide evidence for and/or to contextualize your argument?

Managing Information

An effective researcher is a good record keeper. You need to find a systematic way of managing information. You will need methods for maintaining a working bibliography, keeping track of materials, and taking notes without plagiarizing your sources.

Record complete bibliographic information for each of your sources, and do not forget to include the page numbers of any passages you might cite as evidence in your essay. The following entries are examples of the MLA format for a bibliography:

Boydston, Jeanne.  Home and Work: Housework, Wages, and the Ideology of Labor in the Early Republic . New York: Oxford University Press, 1990.

Norris, Margot. “Narration under a Blindfold: Reading Joyce’s ‘Clay.’”  PMLA  102 (1987): 206–15.

Maintain a working bibliography

Keep a record of any sources you decide to consult. You will need this record, called a working bibliography, when you compile the list of works cited that will appear at the end of your paper.

Keep track of source materials

The best way to keep track of source materials is to photocopy them or print them out.

As you take notes, avoid unintentional plagiarism

You will discover that it is amazingly easy to borrow too much language from a source as you take notes. Do not allow this to happen. To prevent unintentional borrowing, resist the temptation to look at the source as you take notes — except when you are quoting. Keep the source close by so you can check for accuracy, but do not try to put ideas in your own words while you have the source’s sentences in front of you.

As you take notes, be sure to include exact page references, since you will need the page numbers later if you use the information in your paper.

There are three kinds of note-taking: summarizing, paraphrasing, and quoting.

A  summary  condenses information, perhaps reducing a chapter to a short paragraph or a paragraph into a single sentence. A summary should be written in your own words; if you use phrases from the source, put them in quotation marks.

A  paraphrase  is written in your own words; but whereas a summary reports significant information in fewer words than the source, a paraphrase retells the information in roughly the same number of words. If you retain occasional choice phrases from the source, use quotation marks so you will know later which phrases are your own.

A  quotation  consists of the exact words from a source. In your notes, put all quoted material in quotation marks. When you quote, be sure to copy the words of your sources exactly, including punctuation and capitalization.

Working Sources into the Paper

You want to work quotations and paraphrases into the texture of your own prose, carrying an argument in your own voice. Remember that you are using your sources as evidence for your own argument. In other words, you need to construct a thesis and argument that present your ideas, not those of the primary and secondary sources you read.

Choose a documentation style

The format of citations depends upon the documentation style you are using — for example, MLA, APA, or CMS. Select a style appropriate for your discipline. Consult a style guide (your instructor may recommend one, or there may be a standard one for your discipline).

Your Working Title and Introduction

A good title is an important part of your project as it is your reader’s first introduction to your essay. Your working title can be a question, a summary of thesis or purpose, or a two-part title with a colon. For example:

  • Is Patriarchal Management Extinct?
  • The Relationship between Client and Therapist Expectation of Improvement and Psychotherapy Outcome
  • Money and Growth: An Alternative Approach
  • Fine Cloth, Cut Carefully: Cooperative Learning in British Columbia (this one begins with an interesting mystery phrase that will become clear after reading the essay)

An introduction has three main parts:

  • The first part introduces the reader to the problem the paper addresses. This section usually contains needed background on the problem and often reviews previous scholarship that has addressed it. Frequently, the writer explains why the problem is a problem (for example, why earlier attempts to solve the problem have been unsatisfactory) and why the problem is significant and worth pursuing.
  • The second part explains the focus and purpose of the essay, and includes the thesis.
  • The third part gives the reader an overview of the research project.
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Sample written assignments

Look at sample assignments to help you develop and enhance your academic writing skills. 

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This page features authentic sample assignments that you can view or download to help you develop and enhance your academic writing skills. 

PLEASE NOTE: Comments included in these sample written assignments  are intended as an educational guide only.  Always check with academic staff which referencing convention you should follow. All sample assignments have been submitted using Turnitin® (anti-plagiarism software). Under no circumstances should you copy from these or any other texts.

Annotated bibliography

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UTS acknowledges the Gadigal people of the Eora Nation, the Boorooberongal people of the Dharug Nation, the Bidiagal people and the Gamaygal people, upon whose ancestral lands our university stands. We would also like to pay respect to the Elders both past and present, acknowledging them as the traditional custodians of knowledge for these lands.

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