It is an evaluation of previous research on your topic, where you show that there is a gap in the knowledge that your research will attempt to fill.
The key word here is evaluation.';" shape="rect" coords="93,3,167,72" href="/node/246" /Results: Outlines what you found out in relation to your research questions or hypotheses, presented in figures and in written text. Often you will include a brief comment on the significance of key results, with the expectation that more generalised comments about results will be made in the Discussion section.
This is where you emphasise that your research aims/ objectives have been achieved. '" shape="poly" coords="195,147,249,147,248,73,195,72,194,106,172,104,175,129,195,128" href="/node/254" alt="Conclusion" /Write this last.
You also emphasise the most significant results, note the limitations and make suggestions for further research. It is an overview of your whole thesis, and is between 200-300 words.
You can write any suggestions on further research in this field.
For example, tell what is especially important to focus on and how some general issues may be narrowed down by other experts.
Explain what tools you used to make any measurements.
If you used a completely new approach, don’t forget to describe it in details so that your readers can understand the whole process.
The methodology section is another crucial part of the dissertation because it explains how you collected data and what methods you used.
Write a list of people who participated in your research and what contribution they made to it. You must also mention any ethical concerns associated with your study.