– This our capstone class and we created a website called (MOTARCOM). – I ATTACH

by | Mar 18, 2022 | Communications and Media | 0 comments

– This our capstone class and we created a website called (MOTARCOM).
– I ATTACHED OUR SURVEY we made.
– I ATTACHED OUR PPT PRESENTATION we made.
The Idea of motarcom is a All in one website, that merges all car services in to one, whether its Buying, renting, selling or even buying parts for your car or servicing, the app does it all. Our motive is to merge all automotive services into one and not have to download an app for every one of these services. In addition to that our website evaluates prices efficient and fairly to decrease overpricing or lowballing on prices and gives you info on what you are buying exactly and how efficient will be.
What we need is a research about WHY WE MADE THIS APPLICATION? WHAT LEAD US TO MAKE THIS CAR Website? And What was the processes and methods we went through such as research and surveys for our market Or by showing some resources about why we needed exactly a car website like this?…etc.
The paper should be approximately 8,000 – 12,000 words and be organized into clearly defined sections on problem statement, status of research, research procedure, findings, and conclusions. Student and supervisor together must agree on the organization of the paper into discrete chapters and on the necessity or suitability of maps, statistics or appendices.
– Research papers can take a variety of forms such as a journal article format or a standard research paper. In principle, the research paper shall be of such quality that it is publishable in a refereed review journal relevant to the discipline in question.
• Abstract: One-paragraph summary of the entire study – typically no more than 250 words in length (and in many cases it is well shorter than that), the Abstract provides an overview of the study.
• Introduction: What is the topic and why is it worth studying? – the first major section of text in the paper, the Introduction commonly describes the topic under investigation, summarizes or discusses relevant prior research (please use the Literature Review that you did last semester), identifies unresolved issues that the current research will address, and provides an overview of the research that is to be described in greater detail in the sections to follow.
• Methods: What did you do? – a section which details how the research was performed. It typically features a description of the participants/subjects that were involved, the study design, the materials that were used, and the study procedure. If there were multiple experiments, then each experiment may require a separate Methods section. A rule of thumb is that the Methods section should be sufficiently detailed for another researcher to duplicate your research.
• Results: What did you find? – a section which describes the data that was collected and the results of any statistical tests that were performed. It may also be prefaced by a description of the analysis procedure that was used. If there were multiple experiments, then each experiment may require a separate Results section.
• Discussion: What is the significance of your results? – the final major section of text in the paper. The Discussion commonly features a summary of the results that were obtained in the study, describes how those results address the topic under investigation and/or the issues that the research was designed to address, and may expand upon the implications of those findings. Limitations and directions for future research are also commonly addressed.
• References: List of articles and any books cited – an alphabetized list of the sources that are cited in the paper (by last name of the first author of each source). Each reference should follow specific MLA guidelines regarding author names, dates, article titles, journal titles, journal volume numbers, page numbers, book publishers, publisher locations, websites, and so on.
• Tables and Figures: Graphs and data (optional in some cases) – depending on the type of research being performed, there may be Tables and/or Figures (however, in some cases, there may be neither).
• Appendix: Supplementary information (optional) – in some cases, additional information that is not critical to understanding the research paper, such as a list of experiment stimuli, details of a secondary analysis, or programming code, is provided. This is often placed in an Appendix.
If you need any questions please don’t hesitate to contact me
Best regards.

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