Post B: Research Method

In my opinion, most of the time, Secondary Research would start during or after brainstorming process. Brainstorming brings in ideas or concepts/themes that would become the topic of secondary research. Topic for secondary research can also come from different stages of the process; basically, anytime a new question arises in the process, secondary research can be used to find the answer. It provides answers to the questions, and will narrow down the subject domain making it easier for primary research to be conducted later on.

I have been thinking about recycling organic wastes which mentioned on post A but feel that it may be too difficult, complicated, or time-consuming, I have investigated about making it from the secondary sources to collect datas and information for my research.

As we all know, every year, tons of organic materials are thrown away, needlessly filling up landfills. Trash is often trapped and sealed underground to form landfills; by removing organic materials from trash before it is sent to the landfill, we can perform two beneficial acts for the environment—we can decrease the amount of material that must be stored in rapidly filling landfills, and we can increase the amount of rich, organic soil for plants to enjoy. I aim to make it clear and simple and join it without making it a big deal. I am going to discuss some recycling methods we can apply for our real world greener.

Fruit peels (ISO.CUHK 2014)

Thorough spring cleaning happens in numerous Chinese homes amid the keep running up to the Lunar New Year as individuals endeavor to make their homes spotless for family meals and visitors. However numerous chemical cleaning agents contain harmful components that are inconvenient to well-being and environment, and eco-accommodating cleansers are an expensive option not each family unit can bear. Nevertheless, we can throw together our own green cleaner utilizing organic product residue. They’re surprisingly simple to make and more effective than we might suspect. All it takes is a little persistence.

Organic products (ISO.CUHK 2014)

While your first container of organic product catalyst is effervescing ceaselessly, there’s no compelling reason to come back to synthetic cleansers. A couple of basic, straightforward things from the wash room will keep your home shimmering clean. Consolidate one teaspoonful of baking soda, half teaspoonful of dish cleanser, and two tablespoonfuls of white vinegar for a helpful  universally handy more clean. Two grapefruit parts sprinkled generously with coarse salt will expel grime from shower tubs and gives, and leave metallic installations sparkling. Give your sink and stove-best a decent scouring with a glue of 1/3 container baking soda and warm water. For no nonsense latrine cleaning, pour one measure of preparing pop into a depleted can bowl, took after gradually by one measure of white vinegar. Make sure to cover as much of the dish surface with vinegar as could reasonably be expected. Scrub with toilet brush, turn water back on, and flush.

To clean the microwave oven, put one tablespoon of white vinegar and some water in an expansive bowl, and microwave until a large portion of the water has vanished. Give the remaining water a chance to chill for 10 minutes then deliberately expel the dish. Wipe the dividers of the microwave with a wipe sprinkled with some baking soda. Wipe again with a sodden fabric.


ISO 2014, ‘Green and Thrifty, with Notes of Fruit’, Hong Kong Chinese University, viewed 10 June 2016, <>



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