I just needed to let you know that I tried your Hunter’s Chicken recipe, and it was so delicious that I had to leave a comment. After being a bit fed up with food after Christmas, I asked my son what he wanted me to cook for dinner. He said Hunter’s Chicken. I thought “OH NO”, I had this once in a pub and it was very dry and un-appetising and I would never Order it again. Any way, I searched the Web and your recipe was the first I came across, so thought I would give it a try. I followed the recipe to the letter but used balsamic glaze instead of balsamic vinegar because that it what I had in the cupboard and I used twice the amount of passata (I like lots of sauce). It was so good I am going to cook it for my friends when I next have a dinner party, because you can take it straight from the oven and just serve. Love, love, love it. I have also Book Marked some more of your recipes to try, they sound delicious and who knows I may even loose some weight too.
Thanks for all the tips.
Major Research Methods in Sociology
Method Characteristics Advantages Disadvantages
Survey Selecting a representative sample of people and asking them to fill out questionnaires, interviewing them in person or on the phone Self-administered questionnaires inexpensive and useful: greater response from subjects in personal interviews: phone interviews convenient Questionnaires not returned” personal interviews costly in time and money: phone interviews discourage subjects’ cooperation Observation Observing subjects’ activities as a detached outsider or as a participating member identifying or concealing oneself as a researcher to subjects Provides firsthand experiences with natural, real life situations: useful for developing new theories Findings largely relevant to one particular case: not generalizable to other cases or useful for testing theories Experiment Manipulating variables to determine their influence on subjects in the field or laboratory Relatively easy to test theories by determining the relationship between independent and dependent variables Observer’s presence in the field may influence subjects: subjects may not behave the same outside laboratory as inside Analysis of existing data Secondary analysis involves studying someone else’s quantitative data: content analysis entails examining and converting qualitative into quantitative data Both secondary and content analysis save much time and money: content analysis also unobtrusive to subjects and uniquely suitable for historical research Both secondary and content analysis not sufficiently valid and reliable because interpretation of data tends to be subjective.