She loves it so much that she not only taught high school history and psychology after receiving her Master's degree at Stanford University, she is now studying how students learn history at Northwestern.
That being said, she does not have a favorite historical time period (so don't bother asking).
And these are just a few possibilities; the examples balloon if you get into the academic world or even in a different market.
So, I say all of that to stress again that the form that research takes is specific to a profession, as are the ways in which that research is articulated to a professional field.
However, and perhaps most importantly, this is the time where you let your reader know one thing: what to do with the new knowledge you have given them. However, the psychologists I work with stress limitations in their conclusions.
I recommend seeking out example papers in respected journals in your field (here’s a great list for you to start with) to get examples of what is expected for you. And it’s nowhere near everything you need to know about how to write a research paper.
This blog post is designed to give you an overview of how to put together a general research paper.
After you have completed your research, you will want to share the good news with people in your profession who care about your findings! Generally speaking, a good research paper has the following: There are other particulars that might be appropriate.
While we’ll be covering how to write an amazing conclusion paragraph in future blog posts, it is important to note how a conclusion in a research paper differs from a conclusion in a non-research paper.
In a research paper, you will want to make sure that you reiterate the importance of the study, perhaps re-articulating the research question and giving a brief overview of the findings.