The review/critique does not necessarily mean emphasizing the weaknesses of an article but, more importantly, emphasizing its strengths. A good review should include the following:
1. References about the article such as: authors(s), title of article, title of Journal
2. A summary of the paper, written in your own words (do not copy the summary of the article!)
3. A critique of the content (your reaction to the way the article is written, to what the article accomplished or not). You are supposed to judge the adequacy of the method, approach, or arguments and if you are to re-write this article, would you do anything differently?
Below are presented guiding questions for writing your review:
What is the argument/thesis of the article?
How did the author show it?
What methods were employed and how reliable the results of the study are?
What did the author find?
- What impact will this decision have on the state of the Saudi economy in general?
- Employ effective research skills to identify key sources of information to determine what behavioral methods have been successful for students whose learning needs are similar to those in your data analysis and how progress was monitored.
- What are some of the limitations of this evidence?
- Will use of the individual’s initials or name at the end of the message satisfy the signature requirement, under Article 2B of the Uniform Commercial Code (the UCC)?
- If you were manufacturing toothpaste and decided to substitute diethylene glycol for glycerin, would you consider it
your ethical obligation to tell the consumer?