Hi Georgia - I hope you don't mind, but I jumped in and added the code for hanging indent in your references section. To add more references within the formatting, just put them in before the double curly brackets at the end (}}). Hope your writing is going well :)--MMMRH9416 (discuss • contribs) 04:45, 4 October 2017 (UTC)
Hi there! I noticed you did not have any book chapters added under "see also" just yet so I went ahead and found you two chapters from 2014 that you might find relevant to your topic! hope they help! --U3133258 (discuss • contribs) 03:15, 16 October 2017 (UTC) 2.14PM 16 October 2017
The topic development has been reviewed according to the marking criteria. Written feedback is provided below, plus there is a general feedback page. Please also check the chapter's page history to check for editing changes made whilst reviewing through the chapter. Responses to this feedback can be made by starting a new section below and/or contacting the reviewer. Topic development marks will be available later via Moodle. Keep an eye on Announcements. Note that marks are based on what was available before the due date, whereas the comments may also be based on all material available at time of providing this feedback.
Minimal at time of topic development submission; is now almost correct - remove first letter word capitalisation - just capitalise the first letter of the title and subtitle to fit with the book/wiki style
1 good link and summary provided since; note that the link can be more direct by viewing the page history and comparing the page before and after your contribution, and then using this comparison link for the summary link to evidence
Remove bold from headings - use standard heading styles
At time of submission, very limited section heading development
Based on current content, it is not clear that the best relevant psychological theories and research has been identified to help address the question. Be wary of defaulting to generic, well-known motivational theory such as Maslow's hierarchy of needs - instead, look more deeply into the theory/research literature about the phenomenon of interest - gender differences in relationship motivation and how this might/might not apply to motivations in online dating
Hey there, Hope you mange to finish in time! I edited some of the image sizes and i also added an image to help break up the block of writing. Good Luck!
--Maddison Frost (discuss • contribs) 11:05, 22 October 2017 (UTC)
Hey Georgia, I realised all the way back at the start of chapter development I left a comment on your user page not here, so here it is:
Hey Georgia - Following on from from the aforementioned references, I found this article which is published this year, and i believe it provides a well-rounded examination of sexting in adolescents: Van Ouytsel, J., Van Gool, E., Walrave, M., Ponnet, K., & Peeters, E. (2017;2016;). Sexting: Adolescents' perceptions of the applications used for, motives for, and consequences of sexting. Journal of Youth Studies, 20(4), 446-470. doi:10.1080/13676261.2016.1241865. I hope this can act as a foundation for your Book Chapter :) --U3144362 (discuss • contribs) 10:14, 20 August 2017 (UTC)U3144362 02:50 17 August 2017
Overall, this is a problematic chapter because it doesn't use the best available psychological science about the motivations for online dating and how they differ by gender. Instead the chapter covers a lot of general motivational theory and discusses how this related to relationship motivations between genders, but not online dating motivation.
Overall, this is an excellent chapter that successfully uses psychological theory and research to help address a practical, real-world problem.
A broad range of general motivational theory is covered. It would be better to focus on a smaller range of theory which is more directly related to online dating and gender differences. For example, I'm not sure why Maslow's hierarchy of needs has been included.
The Reeve (2015) textbook is overused as a citation - instead, utilise primary, peer-reviewed sources.