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Write a proposal identifying a potential research topic along with at least three sources which you intend to use to examine the topic. The proposal should begin with a summary of the proposed topic (the summary should be a paragraph or so in length). The rest of the proposal should consist of an annotated bibliography, identifying three scholarly secondary sources that you plan to use for the final project. Each source should be accompanied by an annotation summarizing the source and explaining how it will be useful for the final paper. Note that sites like history.com and ushistory.org are NOT appropriate sources for academic research.
The proposal will be assessed according to the following categories:
CONTENT, 70%: The proposal identifies a potential topic for research. It lists at least three sources which are all scholarly and appropriate for college-level research. Each source is accompanied by a substantial annotation summarizing its contents and explaining its significance.
ANALYSIS: 20%: The paper’s potential topic is feasible and manageable. The sources are clearly relevant to the topic.
FORMAT, 10%: The paper is written in a clear manner using complete sentences and proper spelling and grammar. All sources are fully and properly cited using Chicago style format. The paper is no fewer than two full pages of text, with one-inch margins on all sides, and 12-pt Times New Roman font.
History Of The Cash Register
Length: 2 pages (550 Words)
History of the Cash Register
Imagining a store without a cash register paints a poor way of tallying up daily sales. Before the 1880s, most retail establishments did not know whether they were making profits or losses and most people suffered because they easily lost money to sales clerks. This trend changed with the invention of the cash register after the civil war. This began the innovations that revolutionized the retail industry after the “incorruptible cashier” came into place. By the 1900s, shopkeepers could audit all their transactions, helping businesses collect market research. In 1960, the retail industry shifted to electronic registers. Great electro-mechanical inventions of this era included the mechanical cash register. Before 1977, electro-mechanical cash registers aided in sales, before increasing sales levels of most retailing companies. The sale of cash registers grew rapidly as compared to other general merchandise.