Source gathering Locate, download and save the full-text PDF version of “A Qualitative Exploration of Alcohol Use among Student Sportspeople: A Social Identity Perspective,” written by Jin Zhou and Derek Heim. This article may be found in Academic Search Complete. Read the entire article, paying special attention to its research objectives, methods and results, as well as its general layout and organization. After you’ve done the above, locate, download and save the full-text PDF version of one other article of your own choosing from Academic Search Complete (no other databases), which also meets all of the following criteria: 1. It must have the word “qualitative” or the phrase “interview based” in its title; 2. It must have been published in a scholarly (peer reviewed) journal; 3. It must contain a section identified explicitly as “method,” “methods,” or “methodology”; 4. It must be available as a PDF full-text file (no HTML sources); 5. It must be at least 10 PDF pages long; 6. It must have been published no earlier than 2014; 7. It must be written in English; and 8. It must not also be available on the Internet as a PDF full-text file “for free” (i.e., without having to pay for it out of your own pocket). After finding something that meets all of the criteria above, skim the entire article to familiarize yourself with its research objectives, methods and results, as well as its overall layout and formatting features as represented in its title and major section headings and subheadings. You do not need to read this entire article closely. What to write Based on the differences you notice among all of the various levels of titles, headings and subheadings, prepare a “reverse outline” of “A Qualitative Exploration of Alcohol Use among Student Sportspeople: A Social Identity Perspective” and a reverse outline of the other article you have chosen. Copy and paste all of the original sub- headings from each article, arranged in such a way that suggests how you see the relationship between the various levels of ideas as suggested by the presence of (for example) capital letters, boldfacing, italics, indentations, and so on. Proofread for accuracy to make sure the headings and subheadings in your reverse outlines match the wordings of those in the original articles exactly. 1. How a typical scientific scholarly (peer reviewed) journal article is organized; 2. What makes such an article unique, compared to other source-types; 3. Where to find such an article’s original “information” if we wanted to cite it in a research paper; 4. How qualitative science research is performed; 5. How professional science researchers use previously published sources; 6. How APA and MLA styles differ; and 7. What professional science researchers do, and how to make use of what they do in col- lege composition. This unit extends some of the lessons of the previous (Humanities) unit, applying them to a single article written according to the generic expectations of an academic science audience. We will attempt to understand the following: Unlike humanities articles, most science articles follow a relatively predictable organizational pat- tern. This pattern consists of four or five main sections with major, boldfaced headings such as “introduction,” “method,” “findings,” “discussion” and “conclusion.” These main sections/major headings are often then broken down into smaller sections with different subheadings of their own, and each of these smaller sections may be broken down into yet smaller sections with subheadings. Each new section is typically identified with a heading or subheading in a slightly different style— for example, boldfacing, all upper-case letters (caps), a mixture of upper- and lower-case, italics, underlining, and so on. Most science articles also have an abstract before the article itself begins, though it is not always labeled as such. This abstract is simply a summary of the article. The abstract is often followed by a list of keywords. Please note that this abstract and the list of keywords are there only as aids to other researchers and readers; they are not part of the article itself, and are not meant to be cited or quoted from, were you to use the article as a source for a research paper.