Things you should know about writing a non plagiarised paper

The very first time when you start your work on an independent research, you should abide by guidelines on how you should avoid plagiarism. However, not everyone is sure what a plagiarised paper is. In simple terms, Plagiarism is a “practice of taking someone else’s work or ideas and presenting them as one’s own” (UK Quality Code for Higher Education, 2005). Read more »

Identifying research gap for analysis

While it is understood that a well-defined research problem is the heart of the research project, therefore it is important to make sure why the researcher is trying to investigate a problem. While stepping into drafting the research proposal, it can be known that there are some areas which are researched more than others and there are some which lack enough information. Read more »

How to write the problem statement in a research paper?

A problem statement is a brief overview of the issues or problems existing in the concerned area selected for the research. It is an explanation of the issues prevalent in a particular sector which drives the researcher to take interest in that sector for in-depth study and analysis, so as to understand and solve them (Saunders et al. 2009). Read more »

Breaking the code of writing a research paper

Research paper writing is a challenging task. You have to deal with criticism as sportingly as you accept compliments. Writing a research paper is not like bulk content writing or general promotional or blog writing. Read more »

Developing conceptual framework in a thesis or dissertation

Before studying the application of conceptual framework, we need to first define it. Conceptual framework can be defined as a ‘visual’ presentation of key variables, factors or concepts and their relationship among each other which have been or have to be studied in the research either graphically or in some other narrative form (Miles and Huberman, 1994). Read more »

The importance of correct grammar in academic writing

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Recently, we had a customer who faced a grave problem with his PhD research: his supervisor kept demanding corrections and he had no clue why. He had all the right data but his supervisor’s displeasure became so apparent that he decided that perhaps he wasn’t cut out for a PhD after all, never mind all the time, money and effort he invested in the research. He approached us as a last resort before giving up on his thesis and sent us his document for proof-reading. We took a look at his document and told him what he needed to know: it was unsalvageable. The reason? Inappropriate grammar. Read more »

How to create a flow in a thesis or a dissertation?

The problem of lack of flow in the a thesis or a dissertation occurs mostly while writing the Literature Review. The following guidelines may help you in this regard. Read more »

Understanding critical analysis or review in a thesis

Critical analysis means you are identifying the problems or weaknesses of a previous research. That is the meaning of the word “critic”. For example, the job of a food critic is to criticise food served to him. He may like it or he may find faults and give suggestions to make the dish better. Similarly, a film critic will decide whether a movie was good or bad. Read more »

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