develop a set of three (3) hypotheses that explains how and why communication concepts are related.
Learning Goal: I’m working on a writing report and need support to help me learn.The purpose of this assignment is to develop a set of three (3) hypotheses that explains how and why communication concepts are related. The paper is different from a typical literature review or research assignment in that most assignments ask students to summarize research. In contrast, the syllogism paper attempts to develop an explanation for why/how communication variables are related via a set of three hypotheses that are supported by prior research.Papers are primarily graded on five areas:(1) Proposition wording/claims: Conceptual soundness of the three hypotheses, including their wording and collective organization;(2) Scholarly research: Quality of the scholarly journal research used to support each hypothesis;(3) Topicality/integration of course content: relevance to communication and course learning objectives.(4) Writing: Proper use of APA formatting.(5) Originality: Does your set of hypotheses offer a new explanation for how communication concepts are related, or does it simply restate what is already known. Formatting & RequirementsDocument Format: See Example Papers (available through Canvas)
Content & Length: 1 page.
Minimum Number of References: At least 2 scholarly journal articles for each of your first two hypotheses, and therefore a minimum of 4 total scholarly journal articles.
Off-Limits Topics/Variables:Relationship satisfaction
“Amount of social media usage” (e.g., as social media use increases, _________ increases; specific communication behaviors via social media okay – see example on template)
“Amount of communication” (e.g., the more communication, the more _____).
Examples BelowSyllogism Assignment ExamplesSyllogism Paper Example 1Jealousy, Insecurity, and TrustH1: Insecure individuals are more likely than confident individuals to develop jealousy in romantic relationships.H2: Jealousy in romantic relationships is positively related to distrust.Therefore:H3: Insecure individuals will develop more distrust in romantic relationships than confident individuals.ReferencesBuck, N. M. L., Leenaars, E. P. E. M., Emmelkamp, P. M. G., & van Marle, H. J. C. (2012). Explaining the relationship between insecure attachment and partner abuse: The role of personality characteristics. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 27(16), 3149–3170. https://doi-org.libproxy.sdsu.edu/10.1177/08862605…Rodriguez, L. M., DiBello, A. M., Øverup, C. S., & Neighbors, C. (2015). The price of distrust: Trust, anxious attachment, jealousy, and partner abuse. Partner Abuse, 6(3), 298–319. https://doi-org.libproxy.sdsu.edu/10.1891/1946-656…Rydell, R. J., & Bringle, R. G. (2007). Differentiating reactive and suspicious jealousy. Social Behavior and Personality, 35(8), 1099–1114. https://doi- (Links to an external site.) org.libproxy.sdsu.edu/10.2224/sbp.2007.35.8.1099Vrabel, J. K., Zeigler-Hill, V., & Southard, A. C. (2018). Self-esteem and envy: Is state self-esteem instability associated with the benign and malicious forms of envy? Personality and Individual Differences, 123, 100–104. https://doi-org.libproxy.sdsu.edu/10.1016/j.paid.2…Wegner, R., Roy, A. R. K., Gorman, K. R., & Ferguson, K. (2018). Attachment, relationship communication style and the use of jealousy induction techniques in romantic relationships. Personality and Individual Differences, 129, 6–11. https://doi.org.libproxy.sdsu.edu/10.1016/j.paid.2…Xiaojun, W. (2002). Relationship between jealousy and personality. Acta Psychologica Sinica, 34(2), 175–182. Retrieved from http:// (Links to an external site.)libproxy.sdsu.edu/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=psyh&AN=2002-13854-008&site=ehost- live&scope=site Syllogism Paper Example 2The Negative Effects of Open Workspaces H1: Open plan workspaces have less employee self-disclosure than closed plan workspaces.H2: Self-disclosure increases group cohesiveness.Therefore:H3: Closed plan workspaces have higher group cohesiveness than open plan workspaces.ReferencesBernstein, E. S., & Turban, S. (2018). The impact of the ‘open’ workspace on human collaboration. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 373(1753), 20170239. doi:10.1098/rstb.2017.0239Brennan, A., Chugh, J. S., & Kline, T. (2002). Traditional versus open office design. Environment and Behavior, 34(3), 279-299. doi:10.1177/0013916502034003001Chen, C. C., Ünal, A. F., Leung, K., & Xin, K. R. (2016). Group harmony in the workplace: Conception, measurement, and validation. Asia Pacific Journal of Management, 33(4), 903–934. https://doi-org.libproxy.sdsu.edu/10.1007/s10490-0…Khazanchi, S., Sprinkle, T., Masterson, S., & Tong, N. (2018). A spatial model of work relationships: The relationship-building and relationship- straining effects of workspace design. The Academy of Management Review, 43(4), 590-609. doi:10.5465/amr.2016.0240Kim, J., & Dear, R. D. (2013). Workspace satisfaction: The privacy-communication trade-off in open-plan offices. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 36, 18-26. doi:10.1016/j.jenvp.2013.06.007
Requirements: 1 page