Systematic Review of Aviation Navigation Systems Research Proposal

Pages: 8 (2150 words)  ·  Bibliography Sources: 6  ·  Level: Master's  ·  Topic: Management

SAMPLE EXCERPT:

[. . .] Unsafe acts, attitudes, errors, human behavior and human limitations are all variables that will be identified in the reports released by the NTSB and studied, highlighted, assessed and analyzed by other researchers in the field. These variables will then be gathered into the pool of data collected and measured with regard to how they impact the decision to adequately resolve the cost-benefit problem of whether or not to upgrade aviation navigation systems at airport terminals (Brutus, 2013).

Program Outcome #4.

The student will be able to develop and/or apply current aviation and industry related research methods, including problem identification, hypothesis formulation, and interpretation of findings to present as solutions in the investigation of aviation / aerospace related topic.

Current aviation and industry related research methods will be incorporated into this study by way of exposure to the relevant literature gathered throughout the systematic review. Problem identification is evident in the problem addressed at the outset of the study -- the issue of cost versus benefit of upgrading current systems to Nextgen systems in terminals. The hypothesis formulation, consisting of null and alternative hypotheses will be constructed based on the evidence and research conducted in the preliminary stages of the project. The interpretation of findings will allow the study to arrive at findings upon which can be based future recommendations regarding the topic.

This program outcome will thus be achieved by way of immersion into the field and by way of the study's execution over time. The several different stages of research combine to create an overall product just like the parts of a machine combine, when layered accordingly and appropriately, to produce the right sort of shelter; however, a proper understanding of the limitations of the study is essential to ensuring that the study does not get away from one and cause the project to sink under the weight of a scope that has become too large (Ioannidis, 2007). For this reason it is essential to remember that even though precise outcomes may be one's goal, achieving specific outcomes depends to some extent on the way in which one chooses to set his limitations.

Program Outcome #9 (Aviation Aerospace Safety Systems).

The student will investigate, compare, contrast, analyze and form conclusions to current aviation, aerospace, and industry related topics in safety systems, including systems safety, industrial safety, accident investigation and analysis, transportation security, airport safety and certification, safety program management, and aviation psychology.

This program outcome will be achieved by comparing the two systems -- Legacy and Nextgen within the airport terminal navigation systems spectrum (NAVAIDS), assessing the current research on the two, and investigating the extent to which the current system should be replaced based on safety records and accidents. The study looks to analyze if the current system is failing airlines and airports or if it is functioning sufficiently in terms of safety. Industrial safety, accident investigation, transportation security, airport safety, safety management and aviation psychology will all be described in the study as variables that affect and are affected by systems.

Thus, investigating and comparing/contrasting these systems is the crux of the study and the reports that are gathered from the NTSB will be instrumental in locating the appropriate data sets and providing the necessary information for forming analyses and making conclusions based on the interpretation of the findings.

References

Aguinis, H., Edwards, J. (2014). Methodological wishes for the next decade and how to make wishes come true. Journal of Management Studies, 51: 143-174.

Brutus, S. (2013). Self-reported limitations and future directions in scholarly reports:

Analysis and Recommendations. Journal of Management, 39: 48-75.

Cowan, G. (2008). Statistical Data Analysis. UK: Clarendon Press.

Ioannidis, J. (2007). Limitations are not properly acknowledged in the scientific literature. Journal of Clinical Epidemiology, 60: 324-329.

Khan, K., Kunz, R., Kleijnen, J., Antes, G. (2003). Five steps to conducting a systematic review. Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine,… [END OF PREVIEW]

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APA Format

Systematic Review of Aviation Navigation Systems.  (2016, September 7).  Retrieved December 11, 2018, from https://www.essaytown.com/subjects/paper/systematic-review-aviation-navigation/4878505

MLA Format

"Systematic Review of Aviation Navigation Systems."  7 September 2016.  Web.  11 December 2018. <https://www.essaytown.com/subjects/paper/systematic-review-aviation-navigation/4878505>.

Chicago Format

"Systematic Review of Aviation Navigation Systems."  Essaytown.com.  September 7, 2016.  Accessed December 11, 2018.
https://www.essaytown.com/subjects/paper/systematic-review-aviation-navigation/4878505.