When studying at higher levels of school and throughout college, you will likely be asked to prepare research papers. A research paper can be used for exploring and identifying scientific, technical and social issues. If it's your first time writing a research paper, it may seem daunting, but with good organization and focus of mind, you can make the process easier on yourself. Writing a research paper involves four main stages: choosing a topic, researching your topic, making an outline, and doing the actual writing. The paper won't write itself, but by planning and preparing well, the writing practically falls into place. Also, try to avoid plagiarism.
Now the table is formatted correctly, let’s start to edit the scientific content. Look back at Table 1 at the top of this page. It is not very clear what the data in this table represents. The table title is “Height after treatment”. It could be the height of elephants, buildings or plants, and the title does not describe the treatment at all! Always remember that each table must be understandable without other supporting text. In other words, if the table was printed with only the title and footnotes, could another scientist understand it, even if they work in a completely different area of research? It can be very easy to forget to write the most important information when you are used to working with the same data for a long time!
Educated people are health conscious and live longer than their counterparts because they engage in healthy habits such as eating a balanced diet, exercising regularly and going for medical check ups. By investing in education, one will also be investing in their health. Education serves to create room for technological advancements in the field of medicine and agriculture. Advanced technology used for conducting surgery has replaced traditional methods. This has seen an improvement in people’s general health and an increased life expectancy. Most developing countries have a low life expectancy compared to developed countries. This can be attributed to high illiteracy levels present in developing countries. This translates to poor health and poor eating habits.