How to Write a Discussion and Conclusion

How to Write a Discussion and Conclusion - How to Write a...

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How to Write a Discussion and Conclusion Step 1: Ask yourself a series of questions You should be able to come up with about 20-25 questions about a given experiment. The best time to ask the question is during the experiment. When you think of it, just write it down. You do not need to answer it right away, but it should be written down because you will probably forget it later, and by writing it down, you can get a clearer picture of the question. Some examples for the distillation experiment are as follows: 1. What is a distillation? 2. Why did I have to insulate the column? 3. Why was the stirbar important? 4. What is a simple distillation as compared to a fractional distillation? 5. When do you use a simple or a fractional distillation? 6. What role does surface area play in fractional distillation? Step 2: Eliminate those questions that are not important Go through all of your questions and remove those that you do not need to worry about. This elimination process is done by going through your notes and the text to determine if a topic is covered. If
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This note was uploaded on 04/27/2008 for the course CHEM 3420 taught by Professor Watson during the Spring '08 term at University of Mary Hardin–Baylor.

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