Literature review

Using the attached documents create a literature review.The literature review serves as the foundation for your final research paper. A well-written literature review is broad in scope and illustrates the extent to which you understand the current research related to your topic. Toward this end, you’ll need to dig through the databases in the college library to find peer-reviewed articles and research studies published in academic journals. To achieve the broad scope necessary, include 9-15 scholarly (peer reviewed) sources related to your field of study. Do not rely on non-scholarly periodicals, websites, dictionaries, encyclopedias, research starter guides, or similar sources.Literature reviews do not advocate for or against a particular position, and do not reflect personal opinions, beliefs, or values. Instead, you will need to think critically and draw upon a broad collection of relevant academic studies and articles so you can recognize diverse arguments and themes as you analyze and synthesize findings from current scholarly research, theory, and practice. By “current” we mean research studies published since 2000. You may choose to use a few select older studies (<10% of all sources) to illustrate how researchers’ understanding of the issue has evolved through time. You must, however, draw explicit connections between historical studies and contemporary theory and practice.Those studies then seek to examine the “gap” issue and thus contribute new research to the body of knowledge in the field of study. Your literature review will stop short of identifying gaps and opportunities. Instead, you will conclude your literature review with a section summarizing, in your own words, the most prominent research and findings related to your topic. You must support your summation by drawing upon well-reasoned evidence from your literature review with appropriate citation and explaining how these findings contribute to the literature and collective knowledge in the field of study. Please do not include any discussion of the methodologies used in the studies.Depending on the number of scholarly sources used, your literature review should be approximately 2,000-2,500 words, and should not exceed 3,000 words. (Word counts exclude title pages, headers, and reference list.)A well-structured literature review cannot be written in one or two attempts; be prepared to develop multiple drafts. Review, reorganize, revise, and rewrite until you’ve demonstrated the level of scholarship expected of a degree-seeking candidate.Be sure it includes:·        At least 9-15 scholarly sources·        Current sources (10% can be older, but nothing earlier than 2000)

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