Evaluate, measure and compare your sources. Well, your readers should find this chapter informative and targeted, there is no doubt about it.
You should have a good list of high-quality studies or different literatture supporting your subject. Try to answer these three questions outlining the value of your chosen writings.
You can use any interesting quotes that you might find useful to your thesis.
Is there any pattern, are there any trends that seem to lead your research into a different direction? It should point out the articles and studies that have inspired the writer, but it has different other meanings too:
This is why you should find your sources first, write paragraph summaries, complete the article summary table and use it as a guide for ordering your topics, ordering the literature within each topic, and the key evidence you will need to include. Your outline, then, becomes a specific one with usable information. See example.– Bruce, Anaheim, CA
Jan 6, - This page features a discussion of each of the following components of writing a scientific review article: Choosing a topic and finding articles; What questions to answer in your review; Which sections to include and tips for writing them. Other tips and tricks are featured underneath this box.– Kimberly, Corpus Christi, TX
No information is available for this page.– Sandra, Lexington, KY
Underneath the figure provide a label and brief caption e. For example: "Klein et al. Fun Fact Youngest Editor in Journal's History In 2009, the American College of Physicians ACP named Hamilton alumna Christine Laine '83, MD, MPH, FACP editor of its flagship journal Annals of Internal Medicine.