How Subjectivity is as important as Objectivity in Science

This was my essay proposal:In science, I intend to write about the concept of objectivity. Whether science is objective or not is a point of contention. Many scientists believe that objectivity is the most crucial factor in determining scientific values. Others have claimed that scientific value is more than merely objectivity. One of the authors I came across that agrees with this is Andrew Curtis. I intend to explain and analyze how individuals like him deal with the reality that science is, by definition, an objective process, but that subjectivity may work into the outcomes through interpretation or mistake. Instead of merely individuals describing objectivity without knowing the context or what comes with it, I aim to show that objectivity in science is not the only thing in scientific writing. I’d like to instil in individuals a clear understanding of how important subjectivity is. Scientists may be certain that they will keep to the facts and reduce the effect of personal, preconceived views by using the scientific method, which gives an objective, standardized way to performing tests and so enhances their results. However, it appears to me that this idea is insufficient. It does not explain how humans make subjective decisions about the scientific approaches to use. My current aim is to review some of the literature on objectivity and subjectivity, as well as a study that puts both methodologies to the test by highlighting the fact that subjectivity is just as essential as objectivity. Then I’ll try to narrow in on the two lines of criticisms I mentioned before.
This is my abstract on the final essay:In this paper, I will discuss the notion of objectivity. The question of whether science is objective or not is a controversial one. Objectivity, according to many scientists, is the most important component in defining scientific values. Others have argued that scientific worth consists of more than just objectivity. I want to highlight that objectivity in science is not the only thing in scientific writing, rather than just individuals describing it without knowing the context or what it entails. I would like to infuse in them a firm knowledge of the value of subjectivity. Using the scientific method, which provides an objective, standardized technique to conduct tests and therefore improves their outcomes, scientists may be certain that they will stick to the facts and decrease the impact of personal, preconceived beliefs. However, I believe that this concept is insufficient. It does not explain how people make subjective choices about which scientific methods to use. My current goal is to evaluate some of the literature on objectivity and subjectivity, as well as conduct a study that puts both approaches to the test by emphasizing the importance of subjectivity. Then I will attempt to focus on the two critique lines I indicated before.
Some basic formatting requirements:12 point fontDouble spacedChicago Manual Style citations throughout, either (author-date) or footnotesAll quotations must be in quotation marks, with a citation and page numberAn abstract of between 75 and 125 wordsAn introduction and a conclusion2000-2500 words, not including bibliographyA bibliography containing all and only the sources cited throughout the paperMinimum of 5 scholarly sources, with 10 being a reasonable maximum (though there is no penalty for including more)Citations already foundhttps://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/am-pdf/10.1002/tea.21461
https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/pdf/10.1080/09544829508907912?needAccess=true
https://watermark.silverchair.com/95.pdf?token=AQECAHi208BE49Ooan9kkhW_Ercy7Dm3ZL_9Cf3qfKAc485ysgAAApEwggKNBgkqhkiG9w0BBwagggJ-MIICegIBADCCAnMGCSqGSIb3DQEHATAeBglghkgBZQMEAS4wEQQMqrScaTgLkw_W3rYuAgEQgIICROYFmzmDoqOiyQ8ioEI0GwL_v_sBN_RF2EnxiceNgo7Gl78saI_-JJ3OAp_AkNnO5AHPIO_RuqFQjmF2Y03NCjaJhieHYBhMi3IAB6ge85z-jKKrG8q_FRWI9cKCQcdo8YYhwu0WVotufWvJLu9sChSgutdvqGGc7EtFJ4k5ly9-jl8igg0ff91P1-wHGo_UYW64UXKkEeWYBVycgrfzYnpDujtnM_7TYblEbe8Airm13rNj9GIYL4SgIM4bfxpHXR8QzsX_awZkihMbGsIaNMBoFYKDpceRizY6isSPGz_68OVKCnvoCT6GEzg6vFr3_DTxUYA6eWy4NZFDefYV_7dzAmr5LZjrtQifiuxlWz_Fb-Zii-GOzRFCdspz7h3uovGJXhDtxT4RSD-lzM6IKi3xttCOVVLg6zPngggV-ZyBlIeYjKghOnJkkMWXcvpGyo79D1Vo0lAhVvRV5KOxOQpYQAm-oRFKlflDLzw0kOBKMPBhDAX1S568GLZRF1ysGhRxLFxFCIrzBNqxCrpD9L8xeO-EXjjqHlMQGv1q-zndwUPFqv_2o7yV5QLBT2GZ7SYTyVMLrT0oQVxwe6NX-ut7ehr9d__K_7ywIa9SLxhcK4bhD3Fs0jeuBbeCLTtQbqwQrguS8VGFmUB0RNawqKBh-YRnOzpSvxKhd1Ddvmi_fe1op7iRRuO6VgmmsPJAQPNNdOd9J6T3-P5m6fBNFNmh88GXjFj4jYPNhqLKDKNA11g9gzrZd3anQfgDb-Nz5tCw2uY