When the work is done and all considerations are brought together, structured, made sense, and even gave some scientific conclusions (the latter is not always, but more often than one might expect), they need to be properly drawn up.
The purpose of registration of the work is to make sure that your scientific achievements are made available not only in oral, but also in writing, entered into the scientific circulation and could be read and appreciated by the teacher and your fellow paper writer. While the course is in the head, on scattered sheets, in notes on the margins of books, on a draft copy – it’s not there yet.
Any course should comply with the accepted standard. This standard was developed specifically for the convenience of readers. It provides for a certain text structure, its division, the system of footnotes, the level of argumentation, and, finally, the design.
Course work is drawn up with greater care than the abstract. The required requirement is the title page (it is not numbered).
The front page is followed by a plan on a separate page. In accordance with a meaningful and structured material make up the final work plan and start writing. The plan includes an introduction, the main part, the conclusion, the list of used sources and applications.
The introduction should reflect the relevance, practical significance, goals and tasks to be solved in the main part.
The main part should contain the substantively meaningful structural components of various studies on this issue that were identified during the analysis. It is about structuring the problem chosen by you, which reflects a quite specific phenomenon. Your study determines which components of the phenomenon have been studied and which ones are yet to be studied.
There are a limited number of ways to write a scientific paper. We proceed from the fact that you have already gained some experience while working on abstracts. The presentation can be chronological, if the author poses a problem in its development, and analytical, then the presentation follows the structure of the problem. If the presentation is chronological, your task is to systematize the author’s thoughts. If the presentation is analytical, it is better to state the problem in its development. Both principles are equal.
In conclusion, based on the material analyzed, conclusions are drawn and, if possible, recommendations (theoretical or experimental) that can contribute to the hypothesis of subsequent research in this area.
The amount of work is not limited, but one should not make it too laconic or too amorphous. As practice shows, enough from 15 to 25 pages of typewritten text.