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Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
Bio 196 lec mmp 2010
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Bio 196 lec mmp 2010

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  • 1. WRITING
YOUR
BIO
196
PAPER
 Marilen
M.
Parungao
 1st
Semester
2010‐2011

  • 2. RESEARCH
PAPERS
THAT
YOU
CAN
 WRITE
THIS
ACADEMIC
YEAR…
 •  Primary
or
experimental
research
papers
(THESIS)
 – describe
an
experiment
performed
by
the
author
 – the
paper
is
about
a
novel
inves>ga>on
conducted
by
 the
author
 •  Secondary
or
review
research
papers
summarize
 the
research
that
has
been
done
in
a
par>cular
 area
 – Reviews
generally
do
not
introduce
much
new
 informa>on
or
new
results,
but
rather
synthesize
a
 larger
body
of
work,
providing
a
new
perspec>ve
on
a
 field
or
ques>on

  • 3. YOUR
BIO
196
SCIENTIFIC
REVIEW
 PAPER
 •  Is
not
a
'book
report'
or
an
annotated
list
of
experiments
in
 a
par>cular
field
 –  Demands
a
considerable,
complete
literature
review
 –  Beyond
just
repor>ng
the
results
and
conclusions
of
other
 studies
 –  Must
integrate,
interpret
and
expand
these
conclusions
 •  Review
papers
oLen
take
historical
perspec>ves,
describing
 how
a
field
(and
the
major
ques>ons
in
that
field)
changed
 as
more
informa>on
was
accumulated
 •  Review
papers
may
focus
on
'the
state
of
the
art'
in
a
 par>cular
field;
interpre>ng
divergent
results
and
 sugges>ng
an
appropriate
avenue
for
future
research.


  • 4. TIPS
FOR
YOUR
BIO
196
SCIENTIFIC
 REVIEW
PAPER
 •  TIPS:
 – Present
relevance
of
a
par>cular
result
or
conclusion
 – Combine
conclusions
of
separate
inves>ga>ons
into
a
 cohesive
presenta>on
 – May
be
contrasted
and
compared;
are
there
 conflic>ng
conclusions?
 – Can
apparent
conflicts
be
resolved
through
a
new
 outlook
or
interpreta>on?

  • 5. HOW
WILL
YOU
WRITE
YOUR
 BIO
196
PAPER
 BEFORE
YOU
CAN
ORALLY

PRESENT
 ANYTHNG,
WRITE
SOMETHING!

  • 6. WHAT
SHOULD
IT
CONTAIN?
 •  Title

 •  Abstract

 •  Introduc>on

 •  Body

 •  Conclusion

 •  Acknowledgements

 •  Literature
Cited
 •  NOTE:

 –  1)
research
a
topic
and
find
a
par>cular
set
of
issues,
results
or
 opinions
that
seem
in
conflict;

 –  2)
research
this
area
in
more
detail,
and
then
think
independently
 –  3)
Build
an
that
either
supports
one
side
of
the
conflict
or
resolves
it

  • 7. ABSTRACT
 •  This
is
a
concise
summary
of
the
paper:
short
and
 should
include
a
sentence
describing
each
of
these
 topics:

 –  objec>ves
and
introduc>on
(background)

 –  methods

 –  results

 –  conclusions
and
discussion
(relevance)
 –  

 •  Where
you
try
to
gain
the
a[en>on
of
the
reader
:
OR
 your
reader
may
not
want
to
con>nue
reading
your
 paper
 •  LAST
TO
WRITE!

  • 8. INTRODUCTION
 •  Focuses
the
reader
on
the
issues
you
will
describe
or
 contrast
in
the
body
of
your
paper
 •  Establishes
a
common
point
of
departure
for
readers
 with
different
levels
of
exper>se
 •  It
should
provide
some
jus>fica>on
for
the
paper
(why
 the
issue
is
important),
and
it
should
present
the
 objec>ve
of
the
paper
 •  NOTE:
Direct
the
reader
from
broader
background
 informa>on
to
the
specific
issues
that
you
will
address


  • 9. BODY
 •  Outlines
will
be
a
big
help
to
you
at
 this
stage
 •  Don't
be
afraid
to
write
your
ideas
 done
before
they
are
perfectly
formed
 •  You
can
place
them
in
a
logical
 sequence
and
develop
them
into
a
 flowing
presenta>on

  • 10. WHAT
THE
BODY
SHOULD
CONTAIN
 •  Experimental
Evidence:

Describe
important
results
 from
recent
primary
literature
ar>cles
and
explain
how
 those
results
shape
our
current
understanding
of
the
 topic
 •  Men>on
the
types
of
experiments
done
and
their
 corresponding
data,
but
do
not
repeat
the
 experimental
procedure
step
for
step
 •  Point
out
and
address
any
controversies
in
the
field
 •  Use
figures
and/or
tables
to
present
your
own
 synthesis
of
the
original
data
or
to
show
key
data
taken
 directly
from
the
original
papers


  • 11. CONCLUSION
 •  Redefine
the
objec>ve
of
the
study
and
show
 how
you
sa>sfied
these
goals
 •  It
should
strengthen
the
rela>onship
between
 the
ideas
you
have
built
in
the
body
of
the
 paper


  • 12. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS
 •  Thank
the
people
who
helped
you
research
 the
ques>on,
design
or
conduct
the
 experiment,
and
review
draL
ETC…

  • 13. LITERATURE
CITED
 •  This
sec>on
contains
bibliographical
 informa>on
on
the
references
that
were
 cited
in
the
body
of
the
paper
 •  Only
list
the
references
that
were
actually
 cited
in
the
body
of
the
text
 •  APA
Format
in
ci>ng
references

  • 14. FORMATTING
YOUR
PAPER
 •  Use
double
spacing
(or
1.5)
 •  12
pt.
/
Times
Roman
 •  MAX
OF
12
PAGES
 •  One
inch
margins
on
all
sides
 •  Page
numbering
in
lower
right
is
preferred


  • 15. READY?
 BUT
FIRST,
CHOOSE
A
TOPIC!
 1. THEME‐CENTERED
 2. CLASS
WILL
CHOSE
THE
THEME

  • 16. DATE class 9-10 class 10-11 June 21 Lecture 1: Making your Lecture 1: Making your Review and Assigning of Review and Assigning of Presentors Presentors TIMELINE
 Lecture 2: How to Lecture 2: How to TOPICS:
JUNE
28
 June 28 Present your Paper Present your Paper OUTLINE:
JULY
5
 FIRST
DRAFT:
JULY
26
 FINAL
DRAFT:
SEPTEMBER
27
 Library Work to Finish Library Work to Finish Review paper (Submit Review paper (Submit Review Paper on July 26 Review Paper on July 26 to Reactor and Faculty- to Reactor and Faculty- July in-Charge) in-Charge) August and Seminar Proper (3 Seminar Proper (3 September papers at a time) papers at a time) August 2 Speaker 1-3 August 9 Speaker 1-3 August 16 Speaker 4-6 August 23 Speaker 4-6 August 30 Speaker 7-9 Seotember 6 Speaker 7-9 Speaker 10 and September 13 Awarding Speaker 10 and September 20 Awarding

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