There are a number of ways in which you can present your resources which could be: by the hypothesis; by research questions, ones that you may have set out in the introduction and literature review; by research method, identifying what was learnt and the significant resulting data from each of the methods used; in chronological order, so looking at the. Pechenik, J.A. (1987) A short guide to writing about biology. Harper Collins Publishers, New York, 194pp. Pitelka, D.R., and F.M. Child (1964) Review of ciliary structure and function. In: Biochemistry and Physiology of Protozoa, Vol.
Bonani (1995) A high altitude continental paleotemperature record derived from noble gases dissolved in groundwater from the San Juan Basin, New Mexico. Quat. Res., 43, 209-220. New York Times PCBs in the Hudson still an issue, A2. According to Hays (1994). Population growth is one of the greatest environmental concerns facing future generations (Hays, 1994). Cite double-author references by the surnames of both authors (followed by date of the publication in parenthesis) e.g.
3 (S.H. Hutner, editor Academic Press, New York, 131-198. Sambrotto, R. (1997) lecture notes, Environmental, data Analysis, Barnard College, Oct 2, 1997. Stute, M., J.F. Clark, P. Schlosser, W.S. Broecker, and G.
Simpson and Hays (1994) cite more than double-author references by the surname of the first author followed by et al. And then the date of the publication e.g. Pfirman, Simpson and Hays would be: Pfirman et al.
You should prepare what you want to look over in this chapter and more significantly, what you want to identify as significant results, patterns and focus from the primary research data you have collected.