2. Make your article a story
Background/ Lit review
Functional description Test Results/ Validation
Economic & IP Analysis
Why this awesome project happened
4. SUMMARY AND LITERATURE
Other people may have helped my awesome project along
5. What is a summary/ lit review?
Why do I need one?
 Someone did something that made you want
to do this project – talk about it
 Someone has probably done something
similar in the past
 Someone has probably designed or created
some of the bits your project uses
7. Example: In-text
Bockelman  and Lowe-Wincentsen 
both postulate that student authors learn how
to write proper citations. In her Copyright 101
talk, Lowe-Wincentsen , states that plagiarism
can be avoided through proper use of citations.
The Library website  has many resources to
help format citations.
8. Examples: Reference page
 J. K. Author, “Title of chapter in the book,”
in Title of His Published Book, xth ed. City of
Publisher, Country if not USA: Abbrev. of Publisher,
year, ch. x, sec. x, pp. xxx–xxx.
 J. K. Author, “Name of paper,” Abbrev. Title
of Periodical, vol. x, no. x, pp. xxx-xxx, Abbrev.
 Author(s). “Title.” Internet: complete URL,
date updated [date accessed].
9. FUNCTIONAL DESCRIPTION
This is my project, it does these awesome things
10. DETAILED DESCRIPTION
My Project is so Awesome you will never believe how awesome it is.
Give details about awesome things 1 – 1,000about my project
11. TEST RESULTS AND VALIDATION
To prove my project’s awesomeness, I tested it
12. ECONOMIC AND IP ANALYSIS
These things add up, but who can put a price on Awesomeness?
13. SUMMARY/ CONCLUSION
All the whos down in Whoville will sing about how awesome
this project is.