STEP 3: Critical Analysis and Format

Our academic experts are ready and waiting to assist with any writing project you may have. From simple essay plans, through to full dissertations, you can guarantee we have a service perfectly matched to your needs.

GET A 40% DISCOUNT ON YOU FIRST ORDER

ORDER NOW DISCOUNT CODE >>>> WELCOME40

Format:
Your critique should be 1,200 to 1,500 words, NOT including references, titles, etc. Your paper should be well-written, organized, and demonstrate a logical flow of information. It should also be spell-checked and grammatically correct.
Critique the article: There is a useful guide to Critical Analysis located in the Science Study Skillssection of the classroom (located in the Course Content area under the link for Science Learning Center).

 
You should present your critique in the following format:
summary of the article. Be sure to include:
This is essentially a mini report. It should provide enough background information to give us an idea of why this research is important.
You should be sure that you are using reliable sources for information. You should integrate your two sources into your paper (remember in-text citations!).
Background information that led to the study. In the background you should include basic information about the topic. For example, if your article describes a study about tuberculosis, you should include a description of the disease as well as a description of the microbe that causes the disease. What are the characteristics of the organism that causes tuberculosis? Disease course? Etc. …
discussion of the science. Be sure to include:
This should be thorough, so that the reader knows exactly what was done without having to read the article.
What is the goal of the study?
Summary of the experiments done (include things such as sample size, length of experiments, dosages, etc.).
Include a brief summary of the findings of the study and why they are important.
Conclusions drawn from the study.
Are any future experiments planned?
Your opinion:
Were there good controls? Why or why not?
Sample size too small or biased?
Conclusions not supported by experimental evidence?
Will this study apply to the general population?
Faults, some things to consider:
If you find no faults, justify your reasons.
Real-World Application
 
Include your own thoughts and opinions on the topic. Relate the points/conclusions of the article to another issue in YOUR everyday life and/or to work you have completed in class. Be sure to make your contributions clear, such as “I believe …, I think …, etc.”
Citations. Cite all your references using APA format.
 

Our academic experts are ready and waiting to assist with any writing project you may have. From simple essay plans, through to full dissertations, you can guarantee we have a service perfectly matched to your needs.

GET A 40% DISCOUNT ON YOU FIRST ORDER

ORDER NOW DISCOUNT CODE >>>> WELCOME40

 

 

Posted in Uncategorized

  STEP 3: Critical Analysis and Format

Our academic experts are ready and waiting to assist with any writing project you may have. From simple essay plans, through to full dissertations, you can guarantee we have a service perfectly matched to your needs.

GET A 40% DISCOUNT ON YOU FIRST ORDER

ORDER NOW DISCOUNT CODE >>>> WELCOME40

Format:
Your critique should be 1,200 to 1,500 words, NOT including references, titles, etc. Your paper should be well-written, organized, and demonstrate a logical flow of information. It should also be spell-checked and grammatically correct.
Critique the article: There is a useful guide to Critical Analysis located in the Science Study Skillssection of the classroom (located in the Course Content area under the link for Science Learning Center).

 
You should present your critique in the following format:
summary of the article. Be sure to include:
This is essentially a mini report. It should provide enough background information to give us an idea of why this research is important.
You should be sure that you are using reliable sources for information. You should integrate your two sources into your paper (remember in-text citations!).
Background information that led to the study. In the background you should include basic information about the topic. For example, if your article describes a study about tuberculosis, you should include a description of the disease as well as a description of the microbe that causes the disease. What are the characteristics of the organism that causes tuberculosis? Disease course? Etc. …
discussion of the science. Be sure to include:
This should be thorough, so that the reader knows exactly what was done without having to read the article.
What is the goal of the study?
Summary of the experiments done (include things such as sample size, length of experiments, dosages, etc.).
Include a brief summary of the findings of the study and why they are important.
Conclusions drawn from the study.
Are any future experiments planned?
Your opinion:
Were there good controls? Why or why not?
Sample size too small or biased?
Conclusions not supported by experimental evidence?
Will this study apply to the general population?
Faults, some things to consider:
If you find no faults, justify your reasons.
Real-World Application
 
Include your own thoughts and opinions on the topic. Relate the points/conclusions of the article to another issue in YOUR everyday life and/or to work you have completed in class. Be sure to make your contributions clear, such as “I believe …, I think …, etc.”
Citations. Cite all your references using APA format.
 

Our academic experts are ready and waiting to assist with any writing project you may have. From simple essay plans, through to full dissertations, you can guarantee we have a service perfectly matched to your needs.

GET A 40% DISCOUNT ON YOU FIRST ORDER

ORDER NOW DISCOUNT CODE >>>> WELCOME40

 

 

Posted in Uncategorized