Writing an Introduction: It is very much important that you should know the body of the paper otherwise you can’t write intro. Be sure to start a full attentive introduction so that the reader can’t go anywhere. Provide sufficient background information to allow your reader to understand the context and problem statement, summarize the cited work which you will research from literature, Explain the scope of your work. Etc.
Friday, September 20, 2013
Thesis is actually a persuasive essay with augmented and researched data. It is one of the daunting parts of graduate education. We all are one of them who have to write thesis in our graduation schooling. Thesis is defined by their statement which provides a mean of research problem and proposed approach to discuss on it.
Writing a thesis is not unrelated to the rest of academic writing which you do in your graduate career. Many of skills you apply in thesis can be already possess in your studies. Identifying the purpose of your research, originality and significance of your data, applying different tests and maintaining whole data will help you to develop a high quality thesis.
The main goal of thesis proposal is to clearly define the problem statement and research approached which you embark in your research, convince the people that whatever you purposed in your research is remarkable. It is very much necessary that your plan should be very much clear; your statement should be clear and testified.
The challenge starts, where when you have to decide for the topic to propose! It is somehow lucky that students may be offered a topic and problem statement by their mentor or instructor. Do not worry if you don’t have any topic; be ready to find out number of possibilities to see what you can develop, and start the topic analysis.
Selecting a Topic: Topic should be descriptive, if you are able to write your topic in either the form of hypothesis or clear statement, mention it! You should be very much known that what you are doing and why you are doing.
Defining different questions in your abstract section, such as why you are doing this research?? What question you are trying to answer? How did you do it? (Approaches for collecting data). State methods (Approach)? What did you learn from your research? And what does it matter? A good abstract define properly what actually the research is all about and why is important in few lines.
Literature Reviewing: One of the basic parts of thesis writing, literature reviewing according to your topic or thesis statement is necessary because it will help you to do more info and outlines. This step is one of the more concentrate steps because it requires so much time to study many literature It allows you to show that you are familiar with the literature pertinent to your topic. What has been written on your topic? By whom? What methodology they have been used??Etc
Approach/methods: Methodology of calculating results plays an important role in any thesis proposal. You should know that what type of methods and approaches you can apply for your hypothesis so that you can get correct results. What method will be used? (quantitative/qualitative)? How will data be collected and analyzed? What material will be used?
Be careful not simply tell what method you are using, you need to justify also what you are using?
Results and discussions: After discussing and implementing approaches and methodology now it’s time to discuss on results. Apply different strategies to properly describe your results. Define each and every point care so that reader can get all answers; discuss how they fit in the framework of your thesis. Define every aspects with Pictures, it says more than a thousand words!" illustrate important aspects of the background material, sample data, and analysis techniques.
List of references: List all the references from where you have taken info regarding your thesis. Cite all ideas, concepts, text, data that are not your own.
Cite single-author references by the surname of the author (followed by date of the publication in parenthesis) . According to Hays (1994)….
Cite newspaper articles using the newspaper name and date, e.g. this problem were also recently discussed in the press (New York Times, 1/15/00)….
Tuesday, September 17, 2013
What is Term Paper Writing?
Term paper is a research paper normally written by the students intended to describe any event, any situation or any research work. Its normally discussing a topic in detail contains several pages in lengths. The term paper is used to describe the research based paper either at the end of the semester. Such term papers usually count for a significant part of your final grade.
People have different concepts between “term paper” and “research paper” their usage is interchangeable now days because not all term paper involve academic research, and not all research papers are term papers.
Some of us argue that why do instructor assign papers? The answer would be increasing the capabilities of students in their professional life. Two main goals usually motivate the students to write these papers, one goal is relate to specific subject of the course and other increasing the professional growth.
The amount that you learn from this and do research in a specific subject will help you in increase your expertise in specific subject. These term writing assignments help you to sharpen your problem solving and writing skills in preparation for the professional growth in future.
The evaluation of these terms writing assignments will be based on quality research. It is very much important to realize that your report should be formatted with standards such as neatness, grammar, and technical criteria.
Successful efforts require so much planning, before writing your term paper you need to plan each and everything. Write specific but researched much as you can.
Instructions are the basic theme for your term paper, understand the instruction that what you need to write, if you have any doubts, discuss it all. Your work based on your research, be sure about your topic and get start.
Choosing a Topic.
"Do not hunt for subjects, let them choose you, not you them."
— Samuel Butler
Choosing a topic is really a tough job, if already assigned by the instructor, then understanding the topic is necessary. if you have to select topic just devote time and energy to select your topic .if possible pick a topic that interest you ,The more interested your are in a topic, the easier it will be for you to write quality paper.
Doing the Research:
Now start your research to defend your topic, the purpose of research is not actually to retrieve data but to create something new from it. Sometime people waste so much time on research, it’s good that you’re searching but searching literatures according to your topic and requirement is necessary.
Good research is the basics of your paper. Your paper will be stronger if you use a good variety of different update resources. Consider the different research strategies to develop quality material; your material should be creative to catch the click of your reader.
Include the different resources to make strong your research, such as journals articles, usage of web, Newsmagazines and newspapers, books, publications etc.
Begin and Organize a Term Paper:
"Life is not free from its forms."
— Wallace Stevens
Write like you speak. Organize your research and words and start writing. It’s difficult to understand where to begin? Remember that if you fail to describe your words then its research no matter how well done will have little impact. You should be very much creative to write your academic term papers writing. A better idea is to write a first draft, complete it carefully and look it with “fresh eyes” to create more and more ideas.
"A mind that is stretched to a new idea never returns to its original dimension."
— Oliver Wendell Holmes
Term paper relies on information compiled by other’s analysis and data. It is necessary to take references from other’s research work. search the literatures according to your topic .cover them in your work and cite them because it is your responsibility as a researcher that you should cite them .define the work of others in bibliography and credit them and also mention the whole things whatever you are taking data from their researches.
Summarize Your Paper & Cut the Fat:
Your paper is yet not completed; summarize your paper in a way that covers all the aspects as well as convincing the reader on your augments mentioned in your paper. Make sure to leave your reader with something to think about .Eliminate any weaker point that slow down your paper. Make sure your arguments are clear and easily stated.
By doing all these efforts if still stuck here is the term paper services they design term paper from the scratch up to your desired specification.
Monday, September 16, 2013
HOW TO WRITE RESEARCH PAPER WRITING
This topic does not tell you how to use the library or conduct your experiments. What it does cover are ways you can make the most of your research time, along with some of the most common time wasters.
What are the best resources for beginning research in your area of interest? Before you head for the library’s on-line catalog, ask around the department.
Grad students in your field who've been around longer know the general publications you’ll need to review before you get started. Your professors will make recommendations, and you can look at reading lists from past exams and from other students. Many times students will let you copy their articles and borrow their books, saving you library time and copying fees. These sources will be a solid first step in beginning research.
Research Time –Savers
Here are strategies for making the most of your research time.
- Keeping a research notebook
- Effective library searching
- Saving key words
- Dividing work into stages
- Annotating your sources
- Archiving files
- Finding a research buddy
Keeping a Research Notebook: Sciences students have probably already received this advice from their professors. For them, a research notebook contains dated material on experiments, including the purpose of the experiment; information on lab equipment used; data collected; calculations; lab procedures; results; and ideas for modified or future experiments. But a research notebook can be a valuable tool for students in the sciences and the arts.
Your notebook should also be used for jotting down flashes of inspiration. In reading over a long period of time, you will begin to see connections between ideas, intersections of topics in widely diverse publications. The notes you take may be the germ of an independent research idea. Write down the connections you make during your reading, and cite the sources that inspired them. Later you will see that you've been building an idea for independent research out of your reading. And remember to read your notebook from time to time.
Effective Library Searching: You don’t want to reinvent the wheel. Do a literature search at the library to be sure your brilliant idea is “original” and “significant.” The quickest library shortcut is to look at a review article on all the literature published in your research area during the past year. After digging here comes effective writing part that comes in mind.
All disciplines have (at least) one annual publication like this-basically an annotated bibliography of everything that’s been published in the field. This is “one-stop shopping.” Someone else has already gone to the trouble to read the publications and evaluate their quality. You've got the easy job-writing down references of well-reviewed articles and books related to your area of interest.
This search does not need to be exhaustive, at least not in the beginning. Later you may want to go backward in time, but at the start keep your search limited by date and close to the present. Get an idea of the ongoing scholarly discussion of your topic and the current or speculated direction of the research. Knowing the scholarly “conversation” will tell you almost everything you need to begin developing your own ideas.
Keyword Saving: It’s important to locate and record references. It’s equally important to note how you found your sources. If you’re using the library’s on-line catalog, write down the key words used in your search. The same goes for using Dissertation Abstracts or on-line periodical searches. If you only look up three articles out of the six you found in a search, you may want to look at the other three articles down the road. Then you will need to know how you found the six articles in the first place.
Dividing Your Work into Stages: After a successful trip to the library, you may come home with 10 books and 20 articles on your topic. Now you've got to read them! The stack itself is intimidating, and just looking at it can overwhelm even the most diligent student. Remember your grad school mantra: break it down.
Schedule the reading in stages, including time for transferring notes and references to your computer. Sometimes I even separate my books into stacks for each day so the reading looks more manageable. Learning to do this now will contribute to a shorter time to degree when you start working on your thesis/dissertation in earnest. Know what you want to accomplish in your reading and have a clear path to get there.
When you’re scheduling your work, it can be very tempting to do the no-brainer work first and then move on to the creative or analytical parts. I like to check my e-mail before I get started on my work, but I limit my time on the Internet to 1 hour, regardless of how much mail I've got coming in. Don’t wait too long to do your thinking. It’s much easier to think when you first sit down to work and then do administrative work after a few hours. Reward yourself with grunt work after you've done the difficult writing or thinking.
Speed-Reading: If you’re reading every word of an article or book, you’re wasting valuable time and falling behind the progress of other students. No one reads everything. It’s important when you’re conducting research to have some idea of what you’re looking for before you find it. If you’re researching a topic in the library and find references from several journals, start out with the articles from leading journals. And don’t race to the copying machine with articles in hand. Before you spend your money, take a few minutes to review the articles.
First read the abstract or the intro paragraphs to see how an idea is presented. Does it cover what you’re looking for? Many time the title will be misleading. Is the article well written? By reading the last paragraph you can see if the main idea holds together. And, most important of all, check the bibliography. You’ll begin to see that certain articles and books are cited over and over again. In cases where you’re pressed for time, look at the bibliography first.
Annotating Your Sources: As you read through articles and books, make notes on how useful each source was. Type up all of the sources you've read and include an informal “review “of the article or book. Write down whether a source was helpful or useless, what chapters or pages were relevant, and what publication you might want to look at again at a later stage. If you don’t annotate your sources, you’ll end up rereading them (and kicking yourself when you realize it).
Archiving Files: If you’re a student in computer science, you already know how important it is to archive files. Keeping track of your files saves time so you don’t repeat your work. Create sub directories for different projects or aspects of a single research project, and periodically clean out your files. Keep a hard copy of the most important documents in your computer and file them in clearly labeled file folders. Save outdated but valuable work such as class papers, older lab reports, and conference papers onto floppy disks. Label the disks and print out a file list for each one. You may want to add annotations to the files in case the file names seem cryptic to you later.
Finding a Research Buddy: Losing your motivation? Remote control for the TV leaping into your hands seemingly of its own free will? You need a research buddy. Your research buddy doesn't have to be in your specific area, or even at the same school. My research buddy lives close by but attends another university, and we get together informally just to talk about our ideas and research.
Through you can make friends on-line, your buddy should be someone you can get together with face-to-face. Your ideas sometimes even collaborate with you on projects. He or she should not be in direct competition with you. If necessary, schedule regular times and places to meet so you don’t lose touch with one another during stressful work periods. You’ll need your buddy most when you have the heaviest workload. He or she can keep you sharp, motivated, involved, and on your academic toes.
Three of the biggest time wasters are of the electronic variety …
- Computer games
- Overscheduling yourself
- Underestimating the time to accomplish tasks
E-mail: Technically, you’re doing research, right? Right now the perfect citation or grant opportunity is sitting our there waiting for you in cyberspace. Networking on e-mail, as I said before, is one of the best options for research opportunities and information gathering.
Unfortunately, e-mail can also be the biggest time waster of a grad student’s career. The first three months after I discovered the Net, I spent as much as 4 hours a day surfing, subscribing, fingering, gophering, and MOOing. I realized, almost too late, that my work was falling behind even as I was making friends all over the globe. It had to stop. I disciplined myself instead to do all of my research and daily work first, and to reward myself with the Net when I was done. It worked, and I've used this method ever since.
Computer Games: I've read that some companies have systematically removed “Doom” from their networks because it brought worker productivity to a virtual halt; I know people who have deleted computer games from their home PCs because they couldn't get any work done. You will be spending much of your time in front of the computer screen, an open invitation to dial-up on your modem line or double click on solitaire for a quick game.
But if you’re not really in the mood to work anyway, playing one computer game invariably leads to another. Computer games are exhausting if you play them for very long, and suddenly all of your creative energy is used up. My suggestion here is the same as my advice about the Net: use games as your reward for a job well done.
Phone/TV: I don’t use the phone much anymore since I got on-line, but (unfortunately) not all of my friends and family have e-mail accounts! You will get calls when you’re in the middle of thinking through a difficult problem. If you believe you can get back to your train of thought after talking to your friend about her latest boyfriend, you’re wrong. By the time you get back to the problem, whatever flashes of inspiration you had will be gone.
Especially when you’re not really doing anything-not writing, not thinking. But even a couple of hours a day of interruptions can affect your productivity. You need large chunks of time just for thinking. The TV is worse because you can watch it at your convenience. Only use TV for limited brain breaks. I turn the set off and get back to work.
Over Scheduling Yourself: Can’t say no? Too many opportunities- not enough time? With more recognition and achievement comes more opportunity, but like anything else, you have to prioritize your time. I got involved in founding our department’s graduate student association, and with a few other students devoted almost a month’s time exclusively to setting it up. While I don’t regret the time I spent on this project-the results were very rewarding-I said “no” to related association projects later on.
Underestimating the Time to Accomplish Tasks: This goes under the subheading of “Know Thyself” Don’t make the common mistake of underestimating how long it will take to finish a project. Once you start missing your deadlines, it is easy to degenerate into indecision, your deadlines, it is easy to degenerate into indecision, procrastination, and eventual crisis. Try to give yourself good lead time for new projects. If you complete tasks before your scheduled deadlines, so much the better!
You may have to prepare grant proposals as part of your graduate education. One of the most valuable skills you can have, whether you stay in academe or go into industry, is the ability to convince others that your ideas are worth funding. If you pursue an academic career, grant writing will take up a large portion of your time. Grants decide your academic future-tenure, post-docs, opportunities to publish and or travel, and better job offers.
If you’re first-time grant writer, you should keep a couple of things in mind. First, don’t reach for the moon with your first proposal. The best way to get grants as a novice is to start small-find “little” grants, local granting agencies, or internal grants from your university. Granting agencies tend to award money to people who already have a track record of getting grants. Receiving a grant of $1,000 means that you’ll most likely get more money from your next proposal. Start locally, start small, but start now!
First Step: Your University and Department:
How do you find out about grant opportunities? Every university has a department called something like the “Research Office” or “Grants and Research Office.” These are staffed by people devoted to poring over all the grant sources out there and finding opportunities suitable for their academic researchers.
Most agencies that offer grant send universities either Requests for Applications (RFAs) or Requests for proposals (RFPs). These include all the research office publishes a regular listing of grant opportunities. Many times the office will also list well as outside funding opportunities. Find out if your university’s research office has a computerized database that lists opportunities, award amounts, and guidelines.
The members of your department-faculty, staff, even other grad students- are great sources of information about grant source and opportunities. Many faculty members are working with grant money on current projects, and they will be happy to let you see their proposals. Other grad students are receiving outside funding through individual grants and may be willing to share their experiences and expertise. The department staff may also keep a record of currently funded projects in the department and a list of grant opportunities. Your own department is a gold mine of information and resources, and poking around will save you valuable search time on your own.
Finding GRANT Sources:
You also want to be aware of publications and institutions that list grant opportunities in your field. Outside grants fall into two broad categories: government and foundation grants. You can find our about government grants by checking the Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance (CFDA). This incredibly large and rather cryptic publication offers an overview of funding opportunities, including those for graduate education and fellowships.
For non government grants, look at the latest copy of Foundation Grants to Individuals in the reference section of the library. Published by The Foundation Center, this guide includes financial data on foundations and companies that make grants-assets, expenditures, number, and amount of grants awarded-as well as information on grant programs and deadlines.
Many students consult the “Big Book of Grants” otherwise known as the Directory of Research Grants, published by Oryx Press. This directory is broken down into separate volumes by field. It is updated yearly, and the newest one will be on the reference shelf. Older editions can usually be checked out. I recommend that you take one of these home and keep it on your bookshelf for awhile.
The Grants Register published a list of funded grants from government and private sources at or above the graduate level. This is a great source for graduate students. It lists grant money available in the form of scholarship and fellowships, travel grants, competition prizes, and research grants.
If you think your research may be of interest to industry or corporate sponsors, take a look at Dorin Schumacher’s Get Funded! Published in 1992 by Sage Publication. Particularly for students whose research involves computers or electronic media, corporations may be willing to fund projects and/or donate equipment. Though they don’t include a great deal of information on grants available to graduate students, other guides you might consult are the Annual Register of Grant Support: A Directory of Funding Sources and the Foundation Directory
Organizations: Two well-known organizations keep up-to-date information on grant opportunities. The first is The Foundation Center, with offices all over the country. The Foundation Center, though geared in large part to offering services to organizations such as private foundations and universities, also offers seminars for individuals on grant proposals. Their offices maintain extensive libraries of information about foundations, including annual reports, grant guidelines, and lists of grant deadlines.
The other is the Grantsmanship Center in LosAngels California. This organization also sponsors seminars and training programs on grant writing. Like The Foundation Center, it is geared more toward organizations than individual academic research, but it publishes a newsletter called The Grantsmanship News that lists new opportunities and offers helpful tips on preparing proposals.
Finding the Right Topic:
You may think this heading should come before “Finding Grant Sources.” Not so! Although you should have a general idea of the kind of research you want to carry out, knowing where the money is should influence your approach.
Many times you will have to tailor your research idea to the guidelines and aims of a granting agency. Keep your mind open and your ideas flexible. You don’t want to mislead a granting agency into thinking that you’re interested in one approach or outcome, however, when in fact you intend to pursue another. That’s the surest way to cut off any future funding. The grants network is small, and word will spread if you don’t follow through on your projected proposal.
It’s important to call a staff member at the granting agency to discuss your idea. Almost all granting agencies encourage you to discuss your idea before it goes in writing as a formal proposal. This is an important conversation-part networking, part interview. You need to sound mature, competent, and courteous. Have an outline of the components of your proposal in front of you and a set of questions you want to ask. But keep it brief. Try to get as much information as you can from faculty input before you pick up the phone.
Doing the Research: The Literature Review:
For students who help their faculty advisers prepare grant proposals, the literature review will be the bulk of their responsibility. Faculty members may ask students to review the literature on a topic and write up their findings for the proposal itself.
Students may also be asked to write up their research results from a pilot or preliminary study performed by the lab group. Helping out on these proposals while still a student is excellent training for learning the art of grantsmanship.
Here are some guidelines you should use, both in the initial research phase and in writing up your research for the research itself.
You’re Not Recounting History: The literature review section of a proposal is a narrative explanation and justification of your research project. It does not need to be exhaustive. It should simply summarize the status of the ongoing discussion in this area: What are academics saying right now about this topic? What kinds of research are currently under way?
Once you’re decided the topic’s status, including results of recent studies and prospects for future research, you’re done. You won’t be able to show off your extensive reading of the subject area-the space provided for a literature review is brief, and rightly so. Remember that you’re not writing an academic paper. The goal of the literature search is simply to convince the funding agency your project is hot and worthwhile.
Narrate, Don’t List: Remember, you’re not writing a bibliography in this section of the proposal. Don’t just list previous studies and article on your subject. The research and studies you cite should justify your ideas precisely. You want to explain your reasons for conducting the study, not explain the topic as a whole. Try to keep in mind that you’re telling the reviewers a story, a story with a lesson at the end: “Money should be spent to learn more about this issue.”
Use Research to Point Out Gaps: Another strategy of the literature review is to show what it doesn't cover, as well as what it does. You may be able to justify your research project by showing where existing research is limited. A good literature review will reveal gaps in research, inadequate data collection techniques and/or errors of interpretation of existing date-suggesting not only that your idea is significant to the research community, but that your contribution will be original in the sense that it takes existing research a step further. By building off o other studies you show the reviewers that your project will contribute to the ongoing academic conversation.
Components of a Grant Proposal: When putting together the individual components of a proposal, remember the overall goal-persuasion. Each section of your proposal should be s sales pitch to the reviewers, demonstrating the project’s significance and your competence for the job. Don’t try to impress the reviewers using technical language-there’s a difference between technical jargon and sophistication. If you want to impress the reviewers, do it with precision and clarity rather than obfuscation. The proposal should be comprehensible and interesting to any professional in the field.
The sections of a proposal may differ from agency to agency, but most request the following:
- Cover letter (including title): You should state, clearly and succinctly, the purpose of the project, its significance, and the anticipated results (for example, publication). The granting agency will index your proposal based on a key word in your title, so make sure your title is as specific as possible without being too long.
- Project Summary (abstract): The abstract should run about 250 words and describe the project’s short-term and long-term goals. It may also include a brief description of the methods used to carry out the project. Be sure to link your project’s aims to the general goals of the granting agency.
- Table of contents. The published guideline will describe the format you should use to organize the table of contents.
- Literature Review: The standard literature review for government grant proposals is 15 pages.
- Experimental Design and Methods: Here you will be describing any pilot studies you have conducted in the lab; subjects (human or animal) to be used; time line for proposed research; statistical methods and data collection techniques; data management and methods for interpretation of results.
- Bibliography: This administrative section includes citations of references listed in the literature review and abstract.
- Biographical Sketch or CV: Your CV should be tailored specifically to match the particular project. This section will also include the credentials of other collaborators on the project such as research and lab assistants, statisticians, and administrative personnel.
- Budget: The budget will include costs associated with personnel-salaries, benefits, and consultant and contractor costs. Also included will be costs for overhead-space; equipment; consumables; travel; telephone; and copying, printing, and mailing. Do not underestimate your budget-ask for what you need, and estimate costs conservatively. It doesn't help to receive grant funding and then run out of money before the project is finished.
- University facilities and equipment: Reviewers will not only be evaluating you but also your affiliated university. You need to demonstrate in this section of the proposal that your university can supply the equipment and materials to support your research.
- Supplementary documentation and/or appendices: Particularly for projects that involve subject testing of humans or animals, supplementary documentation must be provided. Check the agency guidelines for what should be included. Don’t burden reviewers with extraneous detail such as statistical charts, graphs, supplemental bibliographies, and the like, if they’re not specifically requested.
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Medium of communication that represents different languages at one place. It also may be used as a compliment at many places. Out of it essay writing is one of the interesting things.
There are several steps of how to write best essays in a very effective manner. Below are some steps which can help out in treatise or composition:
There are several ways of writing. WritinGeeks brings best writing tips to keep in mind before composing your academic assignments.
There you go,
Choose context of topic: The context of topic is one of the most important phase.
- Format is an important phase. Length of an essay and the presentation also matters a lot.
- Audience: with whom you are communicating.
After focusing on context the second most important step is the process of exploring your topic with different resources like internet, academic information, library and different books.
Note down the important things which you find out through your resources and engross yourself with great thinking in the words. Don’t hesitate if you need help from anyone just step forward and ask.
Canvas some well-known essays:
Now your above important phases are complete then you have a base. Analyze the weak points, strong points, any argument or discussion. Learn all the things in articles written by others very carefully because good writing starts by analyzing the factors from others compositions.
Brainstorm your own thoughts:
Your own thoughts or ideas are also an important requirement. Make your writing brilliance by asking thousands of questions and answers them. Ponder your pen. Walk and talk with yourself, think as much as u can until you come up with the situation where everything becomes very clear to your sight.
look into the ideas which you generated after a long research. Now you have to choose some important strong points from it. Those which are supporting your topic and the points that you want to present in front of the audience. Make your thesis statement which will define the audience should know that from where you are going to start, where you go and why.
Now compile your thoughts which you brainstormed and tack together into an outline. Use small sentences in which you will define that what information the paragraphs you are going to write consists of. Each of the paragraphs should be merged.
Body of Essay:
First thing which should be in mind before starting your task of writing is about the defined length of your essay. However, you are free to reveal your ideas.
- You have to Ignore distinctions like you should not focus on one thing which you think is wrong or a problem, your audience can be disagree with you.
- You should avoid using personal pronouns like “I”, “We” etc. simply you should state your argument with facts that you found more definitive. Let your reader understand that your statement is true and why.
Arise with an obligating title and intro:
The title and introduction will attract your reader to read. Each and every paragraph should be focused on a single idea which you compile in your thesis. Explain your ideas with supportive asserts and make it clear, sensible way. Try to speak with your reader as they are sitting in front of you.
Conclude your essay:
Now conclude gracefully by ending with polish-off sentences. End up with some quotations. Conclusion should be natural and logical.
That's all folks,
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