She gave the following link as a reading assignment but im not sure if she is sa

She gave the following link as a reading assignment but im not sure if she is saying that the paper needs to be over the topic or how the other topics were researched.
You’ve gotten 100s on everything so far and the other writers are getting 85-90s. https://wtclass.wtamu.edu/bbcswebdav/pid-2224599-dt-content-rid-45754162_1/xid-45754162_1
section describes what was actually done in the study: where, when, who, how, etc. Readers should be able to envisage exactly what you did and repeat it if necessary. A map of the study are might be useful, and you might describe your statistical analysis here. Try to include important details but not trivial ones. Think about the objectives when writing the Methods. Sub-headings can be used to help organize this section.
The section should be 1-2 pages long and include the following content:
Explain your methodological approach
The section should start with a discussion of the rationale and assumption underpinning your methodology
Why is this the most suitable approach to answering your research questions?
Is this a standard methodology in your field or does it require justification?
Were there any ethical or philosophical considerations?
What are the criteria for validity and reliability in this type of research?
Describe your methods of data collection
Give full details of your data collection methods.
In quantitative research, for valid generalizable results, you should describe your methods in enough detail for another researcher to replicate your study.
Surveys
Describe where, when and how the survey was conducted.
How did you design the questions and what form did they take (e.g. multiple choice, Likert scale)?
What sampling method did you use to select participants?
Did you conduct surveys by phone, mail, online or in person, and how long did participants have to respond?
What was the sample size and response rate?
You might want to include the full questionnaire as an appendix so that your reader can see exactly what data was collected.
Explain how you operationalized concepts and measured your variables; your sampling method or inclusion/exclusion criteria; and any tools, procedures and materials you used to gather data.
Existing data
Explain how you gathered and selected material (such as publications or archival data) for inclusion in your analysis.
Where did you source the material?
How was the data originally produced?
What criteria did you use to select material (e.g. date range)?
In qualitative research, since methods are often more flexible and subjective, it’s important to reflect on the approach you took and explain the choices you made.
Discuss the criteria you used to select participants or sources, the context in which the research was conducted, and the role you played in collecting the data (e.g. were you an active participant or a passive observer?)
Interviews or focus groups
Describe where, when and how the interviews were conducted.
How did you find and select participants?
How many people took part?
What form did the interviews take (structured, semi-structured, unstructured)?
How long were the interviews and how were they recorded?
Participant observation
Describe where, when and how you conducted the observation or ethnography.
What group or community did you observe and how did you gain access to them?
How long did you spend conducting the research and where was it located?
What role did you play in the community?
How did you record your data (e.g. audiovisual recordings, note-taking)?
Existing data
Explain how you selected case study materials (such as texts or images) for the focus of your analysis.
What type of materials did you analyze?
How did you collect and select them?
Describe your methods of analysis
Next, you should indicate how you processed and analyzed the data. Avoid going into too much detail—you should not start presenting or discussing any of your results at this stage.
In quantitative research, your analysis will be based on numbers. In the methods section you might include:
How you prepared the data before analyzing it (e.g. checking for missing data, removing outliers, transforming variables)
Which software you used to analyze the data (e.g. SPSS, Stata or R)
Which statistical tests you used (e.g. two-tailed t-test, simple linear regression)
In qualitative research, your analysis will be based on language, images and observations (often involving some form of textual analysis). Specific methods might include:
Content analysis: categorizing and discussing the meaning of words, phrases and sentences
Thematic analysis: coding and closely examining the data to identify broad themes and patterns
Discourse analysis: studying communication and meaning in relation to their social context
4. Evaluate and justify your methodological choices
Your methodology should make the case for why you chose these particular methods, especially if you did not take the most standard approach to your topic. Discuss why other methods were not suitable for your objectives, and show how this approach contributes new knowledge or understanding.
You can acknowledge limitations or weaknesses in the approach you chose, but justify why these were outweighed by the strengths.