How to write and organise a thesis part 2

10 Discipline and analysis are the two paramount terms you should remember while writing a thesis.

11 Discipline is the term which signifies effective use of evidence in the thesis

12 Analysis interprets evidence in order to support, test, and/or refine a claim

13 Once you have collected all your evidence and indeed you have a pile of it waiting beside you, ask a simple question when should I use particular evidence? Offer evidence which can support your specific stance. Another way is to counter your own argument so that you can present a proven evidence to refute it later on. You can also use a source that are pinned against each other. A clever way to make the readers on your side is to cite the quotations from notable personalities which can support your claim, this way you intend to project that the argument projected has a support of people who are known personalities and have a decorated legacy in the subject.

14 It is paramount to incorporate citations in your thesis, though your entire work should not be a jumble up of the citations but logical assertions which were derived by you in your thesis with the aid of a book or a source should be incorporated to prove the concreteness of your logical assertions for your argument. In simple terms citing a comic book is not only hilarious but also embarrassing but a manuscript that was shown on a documentary on discovery channel or perhaps a book from a renowned author is acceptable.

15 Hypothesis are not welcomed in thesis, hence theories form an essential part of the thesis.

16 Different places and their universities acknowledge the thesis in specific formats which is just the way of writing your thesis hence different thesis may be in versatile sets of formats but the soul is the same.

17 Eventually and the most significant aspect of thesis is that it should be pure and original some thing or an argument which has already been proven will not be entertained.


Published by Diane Spencer