Strategy Research and Research Intensity Cross

Strategy Research and Research Intensity Cross-Tabulation

A cross-tabulation table was created using the variables “nature of strategy research” and

“research intensity of the source institution.” An analysis of the resulting cross-tabulation table is

presented below. There was a statistically significant difference between the numbers of

Table 30

Strategy Research and Research Intensity of Source Institution

dissertations published from institutions with differing research intensity and classified as

strategy research that was either practical, hybrid, or academic in nature. The data in Table 30

reveals that students who completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in “very highly

intensive” research institutions wrote 44.9% (n=183) of the total dissertations considered in this

study (n = 408). In total, students who completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in

intuitions that are classified “DRU” (Doctoral Research University) wrote a lesser amount of

such dissertations by writing (n=112, 27.5%) of the dissertations considered in this study.

Students who completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in “highly intensive”

research institutions wrote a lesser number (n=70, 17.2%) of dissertations considered in this

study. Students who completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in “other” research

institutions wrote a least amount (n=43, 10.5%) of dissertations considered in this study.

Regardless of the research intensity of the institutions from which the student

matriculated to earn a doctoral degree in education, student researchers conducted more

“practical” strategy research that any other category of strategy research. Students who

completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in “very highly intensive” research

institutions wrote the most of such dissertations by writing 44.0% of dissertations (n=164)

classified as “practical” strategy research. Students who completed dissertations at doctoral

programs housed in “DRU” institutions wrote a lesser amount of such dissertation by writing

26.8 % of dissertations (n=100) classified as “practical” strategy research. Students who

completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in “highly intensive” research

institutions wrote an even lesser amount of such dissertations by writing 18.8% of dissertations

(n=70) classified as “practical” strategy research. Students who completed dissertations from

doctoral programs housed in “other” research institutions wrote the least amount of such

dissertations by writing 10.4% of dissertations (n=39) classified as “practical” strategy research.

Dissertations classified as “hybrid” strategy research accounted for 7.3% (n=30) of the

total dissertations considered in this study. Students who completed dissertations from doctoral

programs housed in “very highly intensive” research institutions wrote most of such dissertations

by writing 53.3% of the dissertations (n=16) classified as “hybrid” strategy research. Students

who completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in “DRU” institutions wrote a lesser

amount of such dissertation by writing 36.7 % of dissertations (n=11) classified as “hybrid”

strategy research. Students who completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in

“highly intensive” research institutions did not write any of the dissertations (n=0) classified as

“hybrid” strategy research. Students who completed dissertations from doctoral programs

housed in “other” research institutions wrote the least amount of those writing such dissertations

by writing 10.0% of dissertations (n=3) classified as “hybrid” strategy research.

Dissertations classified as “academic” strategy research accounted for 1.2% (n=5) of the

total dissertations considered in this study. Students who completed dissertations at doctoral

programs housed in “very highly intensive” research institutions wrote most of such dissertations

by writing 60.0% of those (n=3) classified as “academic” strategy research. Students who

completed dissertations at doctoral programs housed in “DRU” institutions as well as those that

are considered to be “Other” institutions wrote a lesser amount, respectively. At each type of

research institution, students wrote 20.0 % of the dissertations (n=1) classified as “academic”

strategy research. Students who completed dissertations from doctoral programs housed in

“highly intensive” research institutions did not write any of the dissertations (n=0) classified as

“academic” strategy research.

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