Differentiate between qualitative and quantitative research methods and terminology. Specify which approach is used in the study.

Differentiate between qualitative and quantitative research methods and terminology. Specify which approach is used in the study.

Read each of the abstracts for the articles listed below and then select one of them to be the full article that you will use for all the written assignments in this course (The abstracts and full text versions of the articles can be accessed through the EBSCOhost database in the Ashford University Library):
•Baldwin, V. N., Powell, T., & Lorenc, L. (2011). Factors influencing the uptake of memory compensations: A qualitative analysis. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, 21(4), 484-501.
•Goodman, S. H., Dimidjian, S., & Williams, K. G. (2013). Pregnant African American women’s attitudes toward perinatal depression prevention. Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology, 19(1), 50-57.
•Hetrick, S. E., Simmons, M., Thompson, A., Parker, A. G. (2011). What are specialist mental health clinician attitudes to guideline recommendations for the treatment of depression in young people? Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, 45, 993-1001.
•Ivandić Zimić, J., & Jukić, V. (2012). Familial risk factors favoring drug addiction onset. Journal of Psychoactive Drugs, 44(2), 173-185.
•Kaewprom, C., Curtis, J., & Deane, F. P. (2011). Factors involved in recovery from schizophrenia: A qualitative study of Thai mental health nurses. Nursing & Health Sciences, 13, 323-327.
•Kirtadze, I., Otiashvili, D., O’Grady, K. E., Zule, W., Krupitsky, E., Wechsberg, W. M., & Jones, H. E. (2013). Twice stigmatized: Provider’s perspectives on drug-using women in the Republic of Georgia. Journal of Psychoactive Drugs, 45(1), 1-9.
•Moore, R. C., Viglione, D. J., Rosenfarb, I. S., Patterson, T. L., & Mausbach, B. T. (2013). Rorschach measures of cognition relate to everyday and social functioning in schizophrenia. Psychological Assessment, 25(1), 253-263.
•Scullin, M. K. (2013). Sleep, memory, and aging: The link between slow-wave sleep and episodic memory changes from younger to older adults. Psychology and Aging, 28(1), 105-114.

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