Suppose you have a strong interest in physics education, and in pursuit of that interest you want to assess the effectiveness of two different strategies for running recitation sections in large introductory physics courses. The professor who runs the course agrees that both of your proposed strategies have educational merit and that you can try them out on two independent sections of the class. At the end of the term, you discover a clear difference in test performance between the students in the two different groups. You want to give a talk at an American Association of Physics Teachers meeting about your results. Here are some questions to think about: What steps would you take in order to ensure the privacy of the students is adequately protected, Do you need Human Research Approval in order to give the talk, If you receive permission to give the talk, what additional steps do you have to take to protect the privacy of your students, Are there consequences to giving the talk without asking about Human Research Approval, Does this violate any ethical guidelines?
Recently Asked Questions
- What information from chapters one through five changed your perspective on the governance structure of nonprofit organizations? The above question deals with
- If a company has a current ratio below 1, which of the following transactions would cause the current ratio to increase?
- In “The Promise,” C. Wright Mills described one’s sociological imagination as being the ability to examine “the intersection between biography and