Title: Statement of your core result or finding.

Try to make your title an assertive statement, such as:

SNsistemul nervos se împarte în :
sistem nervos somatic sau de relaţie, şi
SN Vegetativ (clasic “autonom”),
ce include acele părţi ale SN
care reglează activitatea viscerelor, contribuind alături de SEndocr la
menţinerea homeostaziei.

Atât sistemul nervos somatic cât şi cel vegetativ sunt subîmpărţite în componentă centrală şi componentă periferică
Referitor la sistemul nervos vegetativ, autorii moderni tind să modifice sensul conceptului de “ autonom”, în sensul deplasării acestei denumiri spre neuronul periferic, ganglionar. Mai mult, unii autori consideră că termenul de “autonom” ar corespunde funcţional doar neuronilor ganglionari parasimpatici.

SN Somatic sau de Relaţie,
care asigură
1.recepţia senzitivo-senzorială şi
2.activitatea motorie somatică, coordonând adaptarea organismului la mediu ambiant#

SN Vegetativ (clasic “autonom”),
ce include acele părţi ale SN nervos care
reglează activitatea viscerelor, contribuind alături de sistemul endocrin şi paracrin (ce constituie împreună cel de-al III-lea sistem efector) la
menţinerea homeostaziei.

Intro - Assertive Statement 1

Here you can expand on your introduction. To guide your writing, title this card with assertive statements:
Instead of “Problem Description”, be direct: “The problem is that X doesn’t do Y.”


[You can write your actual paper here in this column. Then choosing “Export column 5” to Word or Markdown will help you move it to your final platform.]

You can keep notes & comments here.

Intro - Assertive Statement 2

Intro - Assertive Statement 3

Materials & Methods - “The Characters”

[We have here method A, B, and our new method C.]

You have established the core question(s) of your research. Now introduce the tools you are going to use to understand it.

Method A

More details on the method, experiment design, etc.

Remember that these are cards, so you can drag and drop them to rearrange if necessary.


Method A

Some other note. For example:
“@Xusheng, make sure you include the voltage you used.”

(the @ syntax makes it easier to search for & filter comments directed at a specific person).

Method B

More details on the method, experiment design, etc.

Method B…

Method C

More details on the method, experiment design, etc.

If you need a checklist to make sure you address all points, go ahead:

Method C


What happened (objectively)?

Do not interpret, simply state the facts.

Let’s be honest: the first thing most of us do when skimming a paper is look at the figures. If your key results can be presented in figures, then start with that, and structure your paper around that.

Key Result

You can add figures if you’d like:


Final text for results goes here

Remember these are cards so you can rearrange your results at will.
Any subcards will follow.

Other results


Results are objective, but science isn’t about listing data, it’s about extracting meaning from what we observe.

What do your results tell you about the core problem you were investigating?


Bring it back to the big picture. How do your results fit into the current body of knowledge?

Most importantly, how can these results help you ask better questions?

Conclusion (further detail)

Expand on your conclusion summary, and add more details to it.


Final text for conclusion goes here

in as many

cards as you like.


We don’t have bibliography support yet, but we do have “named links” so you can refer to specific links by name rather than retyping it each time.

“Black holes are cool.” [1], and DNA is cool too [2]. But black holes are still cool, though not “absolute zero” cool [1].


Or you can simply list your references here:

  1. some ref
  2. some other ref. Numbering fixes itself automatically.
  3. A third ref.


Some reference by J. Doe

Notes on this reference.

Some other reference

How to use this template

The idea here is to start at the far left, and clarify what the core of what you want to say is first, and then expand on it by moving to the right, one column at a time.

After a couple of “passes” of expanding, you will end up with your complete, and well structured paper on column 5, which you can export separately.

Here’s a (somewhat dated) video which might help.