Findings: descriptive - list what you found, how many, give an overview of content without comments. Just detail what findings are. USE PAST TENSE
Analysis: Interpret the findings - don’t repeat what you said in your findings. Sift through and find what is important. Consider is something has come up repeatedly. Three steps: What are key issues? pull out what is important, link my findings back into lit. (http://scholarshape.com/writing-thesis-or-dissertation/). Use research questions as headings to structure analysis. connect your findings and research questions. Don’t repeat findings overview/data you have already detailed in findings chapter.
give introductory context for understanding the results by restating the research problem underpinning your study
Present a synopsis of your key findings arranged in a logical sequence that generally follows your methodology section. Give explanation of key findings.
Include non-textual elements such as figures, charts, tables, etc. to further illustrate key findings such as # of docs identified + how many excluded and why, categories of what you have left and what is in each
do the systematic description of your results, highlighting for the reader observations are most relevant to the topic under investigation. Focus only on findings that are important for and related to addressing the research problem.
Sources: Google Scholar, PubMed, the University of Manchester library, the Medline database, Loyola University library
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