Mais conteúdo relacionado


Class Delivery Final.pptx

  1. Qualitative data collection Data is not just numbers, human emotions, expressions are also a type of data
  2. CONTENTS OF THIS TEMPLATE This is a slide structure based on a Multi-purpose presentation You can delete this slide when you’re done editing the presentation Fonts: To view this template correctly in PowerPoint, download and install the fonts we used Used and alternative resources: An assortment of graphic resources that are suitable for use in this presentation Thanks slide: You must keep it so that proper credits for our design are given Colors: All the colors used in this presentation Infographic resources: These can be used in the template, and their size and color can be edited Customizable icons: They are sorted by theme so you can use them in all kinds of presentations For more info: SLIDESGO | SLIDESGO SCHOOL | FAQS You can visit our sister projects: FREEPIK | FLATICON | STORYSET | WEPIK | VIDFY
  3. Research Interview The research interview is a purposeful conversation between two or more people, requiring the interviewer to establish rapport and ask concise and unambiguous questions, to which the interviewee is willing to respond, and to listen attentively. Essentially it is about asking purposeful questions and carefully listening to the answers to be able to explore these further.
  4. Types of Interview Structured Interview Unstructured Interview/ Indepth Interviews Semi Structured Interview 1 3 2
  5. Structured Interview • Structured interviews use questionnaires based on a predetermined and ‘standardised’ or identical set of questions and we refer to them as interviewer-completed questionnaires. • You would read out each question and then record the response on a standardised schedule, usually with pre-coded answers • The questions should be asked exactly as written and in the same tone of voice so that you do not indicate any bias • As structured interviews are used to collect quantifiable data they are also referred to as ‘quantitative research interviews’
  6. Semi-Structured Interview By comparison, semi-structured and in-depth (unstructured) interviews are ‘nonstandardised’. These are often referred to as qualitative research interviews. In semi-structured interviews the researcher has a list of themes and possibly some key questions to be covered. Interviewer has a choice to choose the questions and skip the questions based on the scenario.
  7. Unstructured Interview ● Unstructured interviews are informal. You would use these to explore in depth a general area in which you are interested. ● There is no predetermined list of questions to ask, although you need to have a clear idea about the aspect or aspects that you want to explore. ● The interviewee is given the opportunity to talk freely about events, behaviour and beliefs in relation to the topic area, so that this type of interaction is sometimes called non-directive ● A formal arrangement to an informal process
  8. Usage of Interviews for Different Purpose
  9. Observation 1. If you want to know what other person is doing, the obvious thing that you do is--------------- 2. Systematic Observation, recording, description, analysis Participative observation and structured observation
  10. 1. Very Familiar in the field of sociology and anthropology. 2. It was initially encouraged in chigo school of social research for its students 3. Researcher attempts to participate fully/ partially in the activities of subjects. 4. Researcher not be able to observe what is happening, he/she will be able to feel it 5. The process of immersion, the researcher learns by directly experiencing the social situation or research setting. Becoming the part of tailor community to understand problems in Garments 6. Immersion is the key differentiator compared to other tools
  11. Types of participative Observation
  12. Complete participant observation • The complete participant role sees you as the researcher attempting to become a member of the group in which you are researching. • You do not reveal your true purpose to the group members. • Eg: Drinking during lunch time. • Is it questionable in the purview of ethics? Spying • It is not recommended to get in to such acts that results the other person in to problem. Breech of contracts, trust and creating problems • It is recommended to maintain the anonymity.
  13. Complete observer • The researcher wouldn’t reveal his the identity • Unlike the complete participant the researcher will not take part in the activities of the research group • Eg: Mystery shoppers • Which checkouts do they choose? • How much interaction is there with fellow shoppers and the cashier? • How do they appear to be influenced by the attitude of the cashier? • What level of impatience is displayed when delays are experienced?
  14. Observer as a participant As a researcher you would be the spectator of group performance. Your Identity as a researcher would be clear to all the participants As a researcher you would be able to focus on your observation. Just being a observer as a participant will allow researcher to write, note down points, insights, events as in when it occurs. There are some things that you would loose as just being as a observer. Feelings & emotions on the receivers end.
  15. Participant as a Observer Your Identity as a researcher would be clear to all the participants. Researcher would be part of the study group, with a aim to gain trust. For example, Waddington (2004) describes his experiences of being a participant-as- observer, in which he participated in a strike, spending long hours on the picket line and socialising with those on strike, without being an employee of the company involved
  16. Lets figure it out.
  17. Advantages and Disadvantages
  18. Lets figure it out.
  19. Hypothesis A hypothesis is a tentative solution or explanation or a guess or assumption or a proposition or a statement to the problem facing the researcher, adopted on a cursory observation of known and available data, as a basis of investigation, whose validity is to be tested or verified. Hypothesis is often considered a tentative and testable statement of the possible relationship between two or more events or variables under investigation. Hypothesis testing enables the researcher to decide whether data from a sample will provide support to a particular hypothesis, based on which it can be generalized to the overall population Eg: the purchase manager of a machine tool-making company has to decide whether to buy castings from a new supplier or not. The new supplier claims that his castings have higher hardness than those of the competitors. Our hypothesis for this example could be that the mean hardness of castings supplied by the new supplier is less than or equal to 20 (say), where 20 is the mean hardness of castings, supplied by existing suppliers.
  20. Characteristics of Hypothesis 1. Provides Directional : To ensure it avoids unnecessary literature collection, collect only exclusive data. “Study habits and achievement of Children in Villages,” – Research Problem Hypothesis: Hypothesis as, “Children in Villages put in more study hours, and achieve more in the examination. 2. Testable: Hypotheses should be stated in such a way as to indicate an expected difference or an expected relationship between the measures used in the research. Eg: Students who attend class have higher grades than students who skip class Ultraviolet light could cause cancer. 3. Hypothesis should be brief and clear. Hypothesis should make problems easier for the reader to understand and also for the researcher to test. The statement should be a concise statement of the relationship expected.
  21. Types of Hypothesis 1. Null Hypothesis Null hypothesis is symbolized as H0 In its simplest form, this hypothesis asserts that there is no true difference between two population means If the difference between the sample means is found significant the researcher can reject the null hypothesis. It indicates that the differences are statistically significant and acceptance of null hypothesis indicates that the differences are due to chance. Under this type, the hypothesis is stated negatively: The rejection of a null hypothesis implies that the difference could not have arisen due to chance or sampling fluctuations.
  22. Types of Hypothesis 1. Alternate Hypothesis • Alternative hypothesis is symbolized as H H 1 or A • that specifies those are the values that the researcher believes to hold true, • Researcher Believes that the sample data collected will lead to acceptance of the statement. Types of Alternate Hypo 1. Directional and Non Directional Covid 19 has an impact on Human memory power Covid-19 has an positive impact on human memory power.
  23. Types of Hypothesis . Statistical hypotheses are the statements derived from a sample. These are quantitative in nature and are numerically measurable. For example, the market share of product X is 60%, the average life of a tube light is 2,500 hours, etc
  24. Sources of Hypothesis • Theory • Observation • Intuitions and Personal Experience • Findings of the study • Continuity of research
  25. Hypothesis Formulation Following are the considerations while stating the Hypothesis: • 1. The null and alternate hypotheses need to be formulated before the sample is drawn. • 2. The hypotheses need to be specific and devoid of any ambiguity. • 3. The hypotheses need to be formulated in such a way that they are fit for testing and take less time and effort for testing. • 4. Generally, a hypothesis that is chosen as the null hypothesis will be the one intended to be disproved, and hypothesis that is chosen as the alternate hypothesis will be the one intended to be proved. • 5. Concluding that we are accepting the null hypothesis doesn’t imply that the null hypothesis is true. It only means that there is no significant statistical evidence to reject the null hypothesis. However, we use the term “accept the null hypothesis” for our convenience
  26. Measurement Scale Nominal Scale • Nominal scale is simply a system of assigning number symbols to events in order to label them. • Nominal scales provide convenient ways of keeping track of people, objects and events. • It indicates no order or distance relationship and has no arithmetic origin. • Nos assigned to basket ball players • No Mathematical functional can be applied..!- Can be applied forcefully but no logic can meaning can be induced. • The arithmetic function that be applied is counting no of cases, and mode. • Where do you live- Karnataka- 1, Andra- 2, WB-3
  27. Measurement Scale Ordinal Scale • The ordinal scale places events, things, person in an order, but there is no attempt to make the intervals of the scale equal in terms of some rule. • Ordinal scales only permit the ranking of items from highest to lowest. • Ordinal measures have no absolute values, and the real differences between adjacent ranks may not be equal. • All that can be said is that one person is higher or lower on the scale than another, but more precise comparisons cannot be made • The use of an ordinal scale implies a statement of ‘greater than’ or ‘less than’ (an equality statement is also acceptable) without our being able to state how much greater or less. • Classroom Ranking: Rank 1: 80, Rank 2: 70, Rank 3: 50, Rank 6: 40 • Non Parametric Tests Can be used.
  28. Measurement Scale Interval Scale • Interval scales provide more powerful measurement than ordinal scales, • Interval scale also incorporates the concept of equality of interval. • Interval scales hold no true zero and can represent values below zero. • Any measurement of interval scale can be ranked, counted, subtracted, or added, and equal intervals separate each number on the scale. • Temperature Increase from 30 C to 40 C is same as the 70 C to 80 C.
  29. Measurement Scale Ratio Scale Ratio variables, on the other hand, never fall below zero. Highest Order Scale It has absolute Zero Eg: Age, money, Height and weight Zero grams of gold. Means that there is no gold as such.
  30. Research Proposal It is referred to as protocol or outline It is a structured plan of your proposed research project. It provides a step by step guidelines to researcher on the approach he/she has to take. Three Criteria to assess the proposals 1. Coherence ( Order and Logic) 2. Ethical Clearance ( Participations approval, data storage, confidentially of the data, 3. Feasibility Do not have the tone of ‘Of course, I know what the answer will be’. When asked to explain the purpose of doing the research if he already knew.
  31. Title Title The title should simply and concisely summarise the research question. It should avoid unnecessary phrases such as, ‘ A study to explore …’ Instead it should reflect the concepts or variables in your research If your research question changes, this will naturally lead to a change to your title. Examples ‘Reasons for mismatch between corporate strategy and the external environment.’
  32. Background Literature Review Theories Pioneers How they have defined the concepts and variables Its not the critical review that you will be doing in your final report. But instead they focus on which theory or theories will inform what I am doing and how I will use it or them’.
  33. Research objectives Research questions, aim and objectives Case study.
  34. Methodology How will I Conduct the research? This section consists of research design, participants, techniques and procedures and ethical considerations. Quantitively vs qualitative You will also need to select one or more research strategies (e.g. an experiment, a case study, a survey, a Grounded Theory strategy What type of data? Probability vs non probability of sampling How will I collect the data? Populations, organisation details, Duration for collecting the data How will I analyse the data, Ethical storage of data.
  35. Defining the research question Imran was studying for a BSc in Business Management and undertaking his placement year in an advanced consumer electronics company. When he first joined the company he was surprised to note that the company’s business strategy, which was announced in the company newsletter, seemed to be inconsistent with what Imran knew of the product market. Imran had become particularly interested in corporate strategy in his degree. He was familiar with some of the literature which suggested that corporate strategy should be linked to the general external environment in which the organisation operated. He wanted to do some research on corporate strategy in his organisation for his degree dissertation. After talking this over with his project tutor, Imran decided on the following research question: ‘ Research Question ‘Why does [organisation’s name]’s corporate strategy not seem to reflect the major factors in the external operating environme
  36. Evaluate your research Proposal Have I explained what am I going to do? ✔ Have I explained why I am doing this? ✔ Have I said why it is worth doing? ✔ Have I explained how it relates to what has been done before in my subject area? ✔ Have I stated which theory or theories will inform what I am doing and how I will use it or them? ✔ Have I stated my research question(s), research aim and my research objectives? ✔ Have I outlined how I will conduct my research? ✔ Have I outlined my research design? ✔ Have I outlined what data I need? ✔ Have I stated who and where my intended participants are? ✔ Have I explained how I will select my participants? ✔ Have I explained how I will gain access? ✔ Have I outlined how I will collect my data? ✔ Have I outlined how I will analyse my data and use this to develop theoretical explanations? ✔ Have I outlined what data quality issues I might encounter? ✔ Have I outlined how I will seek to overcome these data quality issues? ✔ Have I considered the ethical issues I might encounter at each stage of my research? ✔ Have I outlined how I will address these?
  37. Report Meaning A report is a detailed description of what has been done and how it has been done with respect to a particular area or topic . The purpose od the written report is to present the results of research more importantly to provide a persuasive argument to reader of what the researcher has researcher has found
  38. Report Writing • Your brilliant idea, with logically formulated hypothesis and generalizable solutions get wasted if the researcher fails to communicate to the right audience in the right way. • As the end goal of research is add knowledge and pass it on the society for betterment. • Research report is a integral part of research journey
  39. Types of reports 1. Technical report Emphasis on the i) methods employed ii) assumptions made in the case iii) detail writing on the findings and analysis A general outline of a technical report can be as follows: 1. Summary of results: A brief review of the main findings just in two or three pages. 2. Nature of the study: Description of the general objectives of study, formulation of the problem in operational terms, the working hypothesis, the type of analysis and data required, etc. 3. Methods employed: Specific methods used in the study and their limitations. For instance, in sampling studies we should give details of sample design viz., sample size, sample selection, etc. 4. Data: Discussion of data collected, their sources, characteristics and limitations. If secondary data are used, their suitability to the problem at hand be fully assessed. In case of a survey, the manner in which data were collected should be fully described.
  40. .5. Analysis of data and presentation of findings: The analysis of data and presentation of the findings of the study with supporting data in the form of tables and charts be fully narrated. This, in fact, happens to be the main body of the report usually extending over several chapters. 6. Conclusions: A detailed summary of the findings and the policy implications drawn from the results be explained. 7. Bibliography: Bibliography of various sources consulted be prepared and attached. 8. Technical appendices: Appendices be given for all technical matters relating to questionnaire, mathematical derivations, elaboration on particular technique of analysis and the like ones. 9. Index: Index must be prepared and be given invariably in the report at the end.
  41. Types of report The popular report is one which gives emphasis on simplicity and attractiveness. Simplification with clear writing Minimizing the technical aspects (Mathematical aspects) Liberal use of charts and diagrams Attractive Layouts Occasional cartoon Reports give importance to practical aspects and policy implications
  42. Types of report 1.The findings and their implications: Emphasis in the report is given on the findings of most practical interest and on the implications of these findings. 2. Recommendations for action: Recommendations for action on the basis of the findings of the study is made in this section of the report. 3. Objective of the study: A general review of how the problem arise is presented along with the specific objectives of the project under study. 4. Methods employed: A brief and non-technical description of the methods and techniques used, including a short review of the data on which the study is based, is given in this part of the report. 5. Results: This section constitutes the main body of the report wherein the results of the study are presented in clear and non-technical terms with liberal use of all sorts of illustrations such as charts, diagrams and the like ones. 6. Technical appendices: More detailed information on methods used, forms, etc. is presented in the form of appendices. But the appendices are often not detailed if the report is entirely meant for general public
  43. Report Layout 1. Preliminary stage  Title  Acknowledgements and preface  Table of contents  Tables and illustrations 2. Main Body The main text of the report should have the following sections: (i) Introduction; (ii) Statement of findings and recommendations; (iii) The results; (iv) The implications drawn from the results; and (v) The summary. 3. End Matter i). Appendices ii) questionnaires, iii) sample information, iv) Mathematical derivations
  44. Precautions while writing the report • Length • Should sustain the interest of the readers • Abstract and jargons to be avoided • Quick information seeking (insert charts and tables) Inforgraphs • Should be aligned with the objectives • Grammatically corrects, sticking to the instructions of footnotes, abbrevations..etc • Solution to the problem- Intellectual document • Provide insights on the future scope • Problems that may occur while implementing the solutions • Well formatted- Uniform text style, color- Asthetic and appearance • Index that navigates the reader
  45. Lets check the Grammar Q. Each pronoun should agree with their antecedent A.Each pronoun should agree with its antecedent Q. Just between you and I, case is important A. Just between you and me, case is important Q. Verbs has to agree with their subject A.Verbs have to agree with their subject Q. The data is included in this section A. The data are included in this section
  46. Data Quantitative data in a raw form, that is, before these data have been processed and analysed, convey very little meaning to most people. fore these data have been processed and analysed, convey very little meaning to most people. These data, therefore, need to be processed to make them useful, that is, to turn them into information Quantitative analysis techniques such as tables, graphs and statistics allow us to do this, helping us to explore, present, describe and examine relationships and trends within our data. Data can be obtained through primary sources and Secondary sources.
  47. Types of Data
  48. Career path business analyst Key Characteristics of BA • Curiosity • Logical problem solving • High Attention to details • Stake holder management • Cross Functional management
  49. Spectrum of Business Analytics Report ing Detect ive Analyt ics Busin ess Intellig ence Predic tive Modell ing AI and ML C O M P L E X I T Y BUSINESS VALUE MIS Data Visualisation Dash Board Neural Networks Deep Learning Charts Statistical Modelling Forecasting Business Analyst Areas of working
  50. Scope of business analytics
  51. WHOA! This can be the part of the presentation where you introduce yourself, write your email…
  52. THE BUSINESS 1 You can enter a subtitle here if you need it
  53. OUR COMPANY You can give a brief description of the topic you want to talk about here. For example, if you want to talk about Mercury, you can say that it’s the smallest planet in the entire Solar System
  54. Mercury CHARACTERISTICS Venus Venus is the second planet from the Sun Mercury is the closest planet to the Sun and the smallest one
  55. ANALYSIS OF THE RESEARCH Mars Mars is actually a very cold place Venus Venus is the second planet from the Sun Jupiter It’s the biggest planet of them all Saturn Saturn is a gas giant and has rings
  56. Venus Venus is the second planet from the Sun It’s the farthest planet from the Sun THE USE OF SWOT ANALYSIS Mercury Mars is actually a very cold place It’s the closest planet to the Sun Saturn Saturn is a gas giant and has several rings Neptune Mars Jupiter Jupiter is the biggest planet of them all
  58. —SOMEONE FAMOUS “This is a quote, words full of wisdom that someone important said and can make the reader get inspired.”
  60. A PICTURE ALWAYS REINFORCES THE CONCEPT Images reveal large amounts of data, so remember: use an image instead of a long text. Your audience will appreciate it
  61. 150,000 Big numbers catch your audience’s attention
  62. The Sun’s mass compared to Earth’s Jupiter's rotation period 9h 55m 23s 333,000
  63. STATS OF THE MONTH 50% Mercury is the closest planet to the Sun and the smallest one in the Solar System 25% Venus has a beautiful name and is the second planet from the Sun Mercury Venus
  64. DESKTOP APP You can replace the image on the screen with your own work. Just right-click on it and select “Replace image”
  65. TABLET APP You can replace the image on the screen with your own work. Just right-click on it and select “Replace image”
  66. MOBILE APP You can replace the image on the screen with your own work. Just right-click on it and select “Replace image”
  67. OUR STAFF Jenna Doe You can speak a bit about this person here Timmy Jimmy You can speak a bit about this person here Susan Bones You can speak a bit about this person here
  68. SWOT ANALYSIS EXAMPLE Venus is the second planet from the Sun Strengths Despite being red, Mars is a cold place Opportunities Jupiter is the biggest planet of them all Weaknesses Saturn is a gas giant and has several rings Threats T W O S 1 2 3 4
  69. WORLDWIDE BUSINESS Saturn Saturn is a gas giant with several rings Jupiter Jupiter is the biggest planet of them all
  70. SWOT EXAMPLE 2 Strengths Mercury is the smallest planet Weaknesses Saturn is the ringed planet Opportunities Mars is full of iron oxide dust Threats Jupiter is the biggest planet
  71. SWOT COMPARISON Competitor 1 Competitor 2 Competitor 3 Venus is the second planet from the Sun Mars is actually a very cold place Jupiter is the biggest planet of them all 2,500 k 1,500 k 1,000 k
  72. Jupiter is a gas giant Saturn is a gas giant Mars is actually a very cold COMPARATIVE ELEMENTS 40% 85% 60% Follow the link in the graph to modify its data and then paste the new one here. For more info, click here Mars Saturn Jupiter
  73. BUSINESS PLAN 2 You can enter a subtitle here if you need it
  74. BUSINESS PREFERENCES 60% Despite being red, Mars is very cold 40% Saturn is a gas giant and has several rings Follow the link in the graph to modify its data and then paste the new one here. For more info, click here Mars Saturn
  75. Neptune It’s the farthest planet from the Sun Venus is the second planet from the Sun UNDERSTANDING YOUR BUSINESS Mercury Mars is actually a very cold place It’s the closest planet to the Sun Saturn Saturn is a gas giant and has several rings Venus Mars Jupiter Jupiter is the biggest planet of them all
  76. PROCESS OF NEGOTIATION Mercury is the smallest planet Mercury Mars is actually a cold place Mars Neptune is far away from us Neptune Earth is where we all live Earth Jupiter is the biggest planet Jupiter
  77. Mercury OUR BUSINESS VALUES Venus Venus has a beautiful name and is the second planet from the Sun. It’s hot and has a poisonous atmosphere Mercury is the closest planet to the Sun and the smallest one in the Solar System—it’s only a bit larger than the Moon
  78. SWOT EXAMPLE 3 Mercury is very small planet Strengths Mars is full of iron oxide dust Opportunities Venus has a very toxic atmosphere Weaknesses Jupiter is the biggest planet Threats S O T W
  79. SWOT EXAMPLE 4 S Saturn is composed of hydrogen Strengths W Jupiter is the biggest planet Weaknesses O Neptune is far away from us Opportunities T Earth is the third planet from the Sun Threats
  80. CREDITS: This presentation template was created by Slidesgo, including icons by Flaticon, infographics & images by Freepik Does anyone have any questions? +91 620 421 838 THANKS! Please keep this slide for attribution
  82. Here’s an assortment of alternative resources whose style fits the one of this template: ● Flat infographic elements ALTERNATIVE RESOURCES
  83. Vectors: ● Geometric workflow diagram Icons: ● Icon pack: Business Analytics | Lineal RESOURCES Photos: ● Colleagues working together on project ● Person getting ready for project meeting ● Smiley coworkers posing together at the office ● Portrait of woman working in a startup company ● Trans man at work with laptop Did you like the resources on this template? Get them for free at our other websites.
  84. For more information about editing slides, please read our FAQs or visit Slidesgo School: and Instructions for use If you have a free account, in order to use this template, you must credit Slidesgo by keeping the Thanks slide. Please refer to the next slide to read the instructions for premium users. As a Free user, you are allowed to: - Modify this template. - Use it for both personal and commercial projects. You are not allowed to: - Sublicense, sell or rent any of Slidesgo Content (or a modified version of Slidesgo Content). - Distribute Slidesgo Content unless it has been expressly authorized by Slidesgo. - Include Slidesgo Content in an online or offline database or file. - Offer Slidesgo templates (or modified versions of Slidesgo templates) for download. - Acquire the copyright of Slidesgo Content.
  85. As a Premium user, you can use this template without attributing Slidesgo or keeping the "Thanks" slide. You are allowed to: ● Modify this template. ● Use it for both personal and commercial purposes. ● Hide or delete the “Thanks” slide and the mention to Slidesgo in the credits. ● Share this template in an editable format with people who are not part of your team. You are not allowed to: ● Sublicense, sell or rent this Slidesgo Template (or a modified version of this Slidesgo Template). ● Distribute this Slidesgo Template (or a modified version of this Slidesgo Template) or include it in a database or in any other product or service that offers downloadable images, icons or presentations that may be subject to distribution or resale. ● Use any of the elements that are part of this Slidesgo Template in an isolated and separated way from this Template. ● Register any of the elements that are part of this template as a trademark or logo, or register it as a work in an intellectual property registry or similar. For more information about editing slides, please read our FAQs or visit Slidesgo School: and Instructions for use (premium users)
  86. This presentation has been made using the following fonts: Archivo Black ( Manjari ( #000000 #ffffff #f1f1f1 #ff9696 #dbdbdb #ffe49d #1c386d Fonts & colors used
  87. Create your Story with our illustrated concepts. Choose the style you like the most, edit its colors, pick the background and layers you want to show and bring them to life with the animator panel! It will boost your presentation. Check out how it works. Pana Amico Bro Rafiki Cuate Storyset
  88. You can easily resize these resources without losing quality. To change the color, just ungroup the resource and click on the object you want to change. Then, click on the paint bucket and select the color you want. Group the resource again when you’re done. You can also look for more infographics on Slidesgo. Use our editable graphic resources...
  90. You can resize these icons without losing quality. You can change the stroke and fill color; just select the icon and click on the paint bucket/pen. In Google Slides, you can also use Flaticon’s extension, allowing you to customize and add even more icons. ...and our sets of editable icons
  91. Educational Icons Medical Icons
  92. Business Icons Teamwork Icons
  93. Help & Support Icons Avatar Icons
  94. Creative Process Icons Performing Arts Icons
  95. Nature Icons
  96. SEO & Marketing Icons