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Unformatted text preview: up, were there color changes, changes to the protocol and why, et c; what time did you start and finish the procedure? Flow charts may be helpful to give you a visual sense of the procedure. 2. Data & Results -- Note all your results such as volumes and amounts, raw data and measurements, gel photographs, calculations, etc. 3. Discussion/Conclusions-- this is one of the most important sections in which you summarize all of your results, even if they were stated elsewhere. You are explaining what your results mean. Include any conclusions that can be made such as: What do those little dots on a graph or bands in the gel represent? What does the data mean to you? Are results reasonable and as expected or impossible to rationalize? As a result, did your experiment work ; why or why not? If not , what went wrong and why? What would you do differently next time in order to make it work? 4. Answers to questions, if applicable...
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This note was uploaded on 03/30/2010 for the course CHM chemisty l taught by Professor ? during the Spring '10 term at University of North Carolina Wilmington.
- Spring '10