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profissional writing help

Open Posted By: highheaven1 Date: 16/09/2020 High School Research Paper Writing

I need a help to do my case analysis writing about ( Passengers discipline and following the rules ) like, wearing seat belt, not smoking. In an aviation law prospective. 


there is an example attached that needs to be the same with, rubric, and notes. 

Category: Accounting & Finance Subjects: Corporate Finance Deadline: 12 Hours Budget: $150 - $300 Pages: 3-6 Pages (Medium Assignment)

Attachment 1

Case_Analysis

Introduction (10%)
Superior (9.0-10%) Above Average (8.0-8.9%) Average (7.0-7.9%) Below Average (6.0-6.9%) Failure (less than 6.0%) %
Thoroughly reflective and evidence-based. Above and beyond instructor expectations. Highly reliable; no or minimal explanation required. High degree of validity; assessment requirements are clearly met or exceeded. Acceptably reflective and evidence-based. Above instructor expectations. Above average reliability; acceptable amount of explanation may be required. Above average degree of validity; assessment requirements clearly met. Minimally reflective and evidence-based. Meets instructor expectations. Average reliability; some explanation would be required. Average degree of validity; assessment requirements are minimally met. Reflection below average. Not supported by credible sources. Does not meet expections. Below average reliability; extensive explanation required. Unacceptable degree of validity; does not meet assessment requirements. No reflection is evident. No credible sources. Not reliable; student could not provide an explanation. Fails to demonstrate validity; does not meet assessment requirements.
0
Problem Statement (20%)
Superior (18.0-20%) Above Average (16.0-17.9%) Average (14.0-15.9%) Below Average (12.0-13.9%) Failure (less than 12.0%) %
Comprehensively identifies and isolates one specific problem. Identifies factors contributing to the problem with accurate details. Substantiates problem statement with external source(s). Identifies and isolates one specific problem. Identifies some factors contributing to the problem with accurate details. Substantiates problem statement with external source(s). Identifies and isolates a problem with some evidence of contributing factors. May be lacking substantive support of the problem statement. Uses assumptions and has missing information that are not revealed and addressed at any level. Writing generally shows minimal evidence the student has done the required research and analysis, consisting instead of opinions, feelings and impressions. Writing generally shows no evidence the student has done the required research and analysis, consisting instead of opinions, feelings and impressions.
0
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Significance of the Problem (20%)
Superior (18.0-20%) Above Average (16.0-17.9%) Average (14.0-15.9%) Below Average (12.0-13.9%) Failure (less than 12.0%) %
Clearly establishes problem significance. Argument based on relevant concepts, theories, and frameworks. Outcome predictions support immediate action. Identifies outside sources of support. Establishes problem significance. Well-supported argument based on relevant concepts, theories, and frameworks. Outcome predictions support immediate action while using some outside sources of support. A valid argument with at least some reference to relevant concepts, theories and/or frameworks is present; exhibits thoughtfulness; makes some effort towards predicting outcomes. Arguments presented, if any, are mostly from opinion and not from evidence; while containing little linkage to relevant concepts, theories and/or frameworks. Arguments presented, if any, are from opinion and not from evidence; while containing no linkage to relevant concepts, theories and/or frameworks.
0
Alternative Actions (20%)
Superior (18.0-20%) Above Average (16.0-17.9%) Average (14.0-15.9%) Below Average (12.0-13.9%) Failure (less than 12.0%) %
Thorough approach to problem resolution. Rationale for alternatives clearly articulated. Insightful advantages, disadvantage thoroughly support implementation alternative actions. Decision could be made based upon information provided. Realistic approach to problem resolution. Rationale for alternatives provided. Advantages, disadvantages give cause to consider either one or the other alternative actions. Decision probably could be made with information provided. An approach to problem resolution provided. Rationale for alternatives is provided. Advantages, disadvantages are present. Outcome of implementing alternatives is not clear. Decision could possibly be made based on information provided. Problem resolution is not clear. Rationale, advantages/disadvantages are not complete or do not support the analysis. A decision based upon either alternative would be difficult to make without a great deal of additional information. No problem resolution is present. Rationale, advantages, disadvantages are not present, incomplete, or incoherent. A decision based upon either alternative would be not be possible.
0
Recommendation (10%)
Superior (9.0-10%) Above Average (8.0-8.9%) Average (7.0-7.9%) Below Average (6.0-6.9%) Failure (less than 6.0%) %
Creative resolution. Rationale clear, supportive. Advantage, disadvantage balanced, substantiate objective analysis; separate, distinctly different from either Alternative Action. Challenges either Alternative. Enables decision. Creative resolution. Rationale is supportive. Advantage, disadvantage balance analysis; different from Alternative Actions. Presents a challenge to Alternatives. Decision could be made solely based upon the information provided. Somewhat creative approach. Rationale stated. Advantage, disadvantage mostly balanced; different than Alternatives. Recommendation may replace one or the other Alternative Action. Decision would require additional information, explanation. Minimally creative. Rationale not clear. Advantage, disadvantage not balanced, not distinctly different than Alternatives, fail to provide an objective solution to the problem. Would not replace either Alternative Action. Decision not possible. No problem resolution is present. Rationale, advantage, disadvantage are not present, incomplete, or incoherent. A decision would not be not be possible.
0
Mechanics (10%)
Superior (9.0-10%) Above Average (8.0-8.9%) Average (7.0-7.9%) Below Average (6.0-6.9%) Failure (less than 6.0%) %
Uses proper APA citations and references; grammatically-sound and free of spelling errors, follows required formatting rules; and fully addresses given assignment. Proper use APA with few errors found. Above average grammatically, mostly free of spelling errors, follows required formatting rules; and fully addresses given assignment. Citations are sometimes missing and/or are incorrect; an acceptable level of writing is exhibited, even with mistakes, the communication is clear. Very little support of citation; grammar, spelling, and/or word choice errors are frequent enough that the communication is muddled. The analysis is jeopardized by the extent of errors. Lack of any sort of citation. Grammar, spelling, and/or word choice errors are frequent enough that the analysis is incomprehensible. The extent of errors renders the analysis incomprehensible.
0
Course Learning Objectives (CLOs) (10%)
Superior (9.0-10%) Above Average (8.0-8.9%) Average (7.0-7.9%) Below Average (6.0-6.9%) Failure (less than 6.0%) %
Thoroughly accomplished all aspects of the three CLOs for the AVS 4126 Project course. Significantly accomplished all aspects of the three CLOs for the AVS 4126 Project course. Average accomplishment of all three CLOs for the AVS 4126 Project course. Did not satisfactorily accomplish all three CLOs, poor quality. Only __ CLOs were addressed. Did not accomplish an acceptable degree of the three CLOs, did not demonstrate an acceptable level of comprehension. Only __ CLOs were addressed.
0
0

Section 1 &"Times New Roman,Bold"&14 Case Analysis Rubric

Attachment 2

Running head: CASE ANALYSIS EXAMPLE 1

CASE ANALYSIS EXAMPLE 3

Case Analysis

Robust Airline Schedule Planning

Your Name

Section Number

College of Aeronautics

Submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements of

Aviation Law

Introduction

The construction of timetables for an airline is composed of aircraft and crew. Crew cost is the biggest controllable expenditure for an airline and effective crew assignment is a very important aspect of planning (Gopalakrishnan & Johnson, 2005). Wensveen (2016) defines: “airline scheduling as the art of designing systemwide [sic] flight patterns that provide optimum public service, in both quantity and quality, consistent with the financial health of the carrier” (p. 388). An airline’s decision to offer certain flights is dependent on market demand forecasts, available aircraft operating characteristics, available work force, regulations, and the behavior of competing airlines (Bazargan, 2010, p. 31).

Problem

The problem is that the airline scheduling process in its entirety is very complex. Flight scheduling is the starting point for all other airline planning and operations (Bazargan, 2010, p. 31). Airlines are faced with a number of issues that they have no control over (e.g., illness, weather, volcanoes, earthquakes, etc.). Adding to the complexity are human factors, cultural issues, political issues, and more. Vast numbers of rules and regulations associated with airports, aircraft, and flight crews combined with the global expanse of air traffic networks has a direct impact on the scheduling process.

Significance of the Problem

When a problem arises that has an impact on the schedule that impact can ripple throughout the airline’s network (Hamilton & Nilsson, 2010a). In some cases, a delay at a hub airport can have an impact on travelers around the globe. In 2006, the North American airline industry experienced a total of 116.5 million minutes of delay, totaling a $7.7 billion increase in operating costs. Passengers are typically unsympathetic to delays, as far as a passenger is concerned it is the airline’s fault. With advancements in internet ticketing, travelers readily avoid an airline with poor on-time performance.

Development of Alternative Actions

Alternative Action 1

Airline and railway modes of transportation should form an intermodal alliance (Iatrou & Oretti, 2007, p. 88). This would enable travelers an option to continue with their travel plans.

Advantages. Access to airports through dedicated public transport could reduce problems associated with road traffic delays around airports. Iatrou and Oretti (2007) suggest an intermodal alliance near airports for quicker access to and from the airport (p. 89).

Disadvantages. The absence of interconnectivity, where air and rail industries have different infrastructures without common rules and facilities (Iatrou & Oretti, 2007, p. 89). High-speed rail links to airports are not profitable in the short-term.

Alternative Action 2

Extend flight schedules by extra minutes to boost on-time performance (McCartney, 2012).

Advantages. Passengers would spend less time on aircraft (McCartney, 2012). Airlines will have fewer planes sitting at terminal gates awaiting connecting passengers.

Disadvantages. An aircraft departing late for a flight will run late for the rest of its flight pattern for that day, and delays can grow exponentially (McCartney, 2012). A flight off the gate late may find a long line of planes waiting to take off or may find that the gate is no longer available at its destination resulting in an extended wait period (McCartney, 2012). The alternative actions may be presented in table form (see Table 1).

Recommendation

Sequential airline schedule planning of aircraft routing and flight crew-pairing decisions are made simultaneously to minimize flight crew and aircraft operating costs (Hamilton & Nilsson, 2010b). The advantage would be quicker turnaround time increasing aircraft utilization. The disadvantage would be flight crews and passengers with less time to connect between their flight legs (Wensveen, 2016). 3

References

Bazargan, M. (2010). Flight scheduling. In Airline operations and scheduling (2nd ed., pp. 31-40). Burlington, VT: Ashgate.

Gopalakrishnan, B., & Johnson, E. L. (2005). Airline crew scheduling: State-of-the-art. Annals of Operations Research, 140(1), 305-305. doi: 10.1007/s10479-005-3975-3

Hamilton, J. S., & Nilsson, S. (2020a). Practical aviation & aerospace law (7th ed.). Newcastle, WA: Aviation Supplies & Academics.

Hamilton, J. S., & Nilsson, S. (2020b). Practical aviation & aerospace law: Workbook (7th ed.). Newcastle, WA: Aviation Supplies & Academics.

Iatrou, K., & Oretti, M. (2007). Once rivals, now partners; how? In Airline choices for the future: From alliances to mergers (pp. 59-90). Burlington, VT: Ashgate.

McCartney, S. (2012, June 14). The middle seat: Reality check: Why airlines are shrinking flight times. Wall Street Journal. Retrieved from the Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, Hunt Library website: http://search.proquest.com.ezproxy.libproxy.db.erau.edu/docview/1020180498?accountid=27203

Wensveen, J. G. (2016). Principles of airline scheduling. In Air transportation: A management perspective (8th ed., pp. 387-416). Burlington, VT: Ashgate.

Expectations of the Case Analysis Assignment

The introduction should set the stage, establish the environment, set out the nature of the problem. You should consider that you are establishing the context within which your problem exists. You must have in-text citation to substantiate your introduction.

The case analysis assignment requires you to identify and isolate just one problem. This problem should be well developed, where did it come from, why is it able to exist? What conditions and/or factors caused it or contributed to it? Your problem statement is the common thread that you weave throughout your analysis, everything must be connected to your problem. You must have in-text citation to substantiate your problem statement.

The significance of the problem is the result of the problem not being solved. You need to indicate what will happen if your problem is not addressed or fixed. This is your opportunity to tell management they need to do dedicate appropriate resources to fix the problem. You need in-text citation to substantiate the significance of your problem.

Alternative actions are corrective actions based upon the textbook and/or magazine/journal article and/or other sources you are using. You need two alternative actions, each much have reason or rationale, and two advantages and two disadvantages. Here again in-text citation must be used to substantiate your alternative courses of action.

The recommendation must be separate and distinctly different than either alternative action. You should consider what you would do to correct the problem if you had unlimited resources. The recommendation must have reason or rationale, one advantage and one disadvantage. And, in-text citation must be used to substantiate your recommendation.

A reference list (in accordance with the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association) must be compiled based solely upon the sources you used to substantiate your analyses.

Table 1

Matrix Format for Alternative Actions

Alternative Actions Rationale Advantages Disadvantages

1. Meet existing Existing a. Reduces cost. a. Additional

requirements as requirements meet b. No layoffs. oversight.

Specified in Jacobs and or exceed FAA b. Government

Chase (2011). safety standards. waste.

2. Change existing Safety can always be a. Reflects a a. Takes a lot

requirement. improved upon. positive approach time to make

to safety. changes. b. Projects a b. Results are

“safety first” readily

philosophy. available.

Note. This example is intended to demonstrate how a table can be used. This example includes an in-text and proper APA table formatting.