Brief overview of project, main aim of project, potential findings and conclusions

SKU: Em002 Category:

What is the main research question to be solved in reaching the project goal?


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1/ Executive Summary

Brief overview of project, main aim of project, potential findings and conclusions


2/ Introduction

Presents general project area, relevance of project, specific investigation of project and a brief outline of proposal to follow


3/ Literature Review

Critically reviews existing work, identifies relevant research areas and any opposing views. Links to the gap your project will fill


4/ Research Question/s, Aim & Sub-goals

Provides precise and measurable research question/s that the project aim will answer. States project aim and steps to meet aim. Presents tangible sub-goals


5/ Theoretical Content

Clear theoretical basis for work e.g. hypothesis, theoretical approach/es. Shows impact of theory on project steps


6/ Experimental Set-up

Discussion of  lab and/or field set-up and potential limitations


7/ Results, Outcome and Relevance

Explanation of data, variables and parameters and type of results to be investigated. Makes projection of outcome and shows relevance of outcome


8/ Project Planning and Gantt Chart

Transforms sub-goals into a schedule of work using a Gantt Chart showing: the three key review points, milestones and deliverables


9/ Conclusions

Clear precise conclusions on proposed work. Makes supported statement on the longer-term impact of the work on the project area


10/ Organisation

Logical organization, reasonable amount of information and flowing paragraphs


Executive Summary

Say very briefly 1) what the project is about, 2) what the main content will be, 3) what the main aim or objectives were, and 4) what the main findings could be. It is nice to end with a strong sentence that highlights the significance of the work to be undertaken and any long-standing contribution to the body of knowledge. Remember that this is a proposal of work to be done and so you might also say something about the motivation and feasibility.


1.  Introduction

Introduce the general area of interest of the project, setting out any advancements and challenges of interest. What is the relevance of the work at an academic and applied/industry level? Then introduce more fully the specific investigation addressed in the project proposal and perhaps even set out the main goal of the work (Note: different to the research question!). Say very briefly what is then to come in the layout of the proposal. Note: the intro should include general references to back up the points made.


2.  State-of-the-art/Literature Review

This is a detailed part of the proposal that rigorously reviews what work has been already carried out by other academics in this area while also benchmarking industry best practice. The researcher is trying to establish: 1) what research areas are relevant, and 2) what the current understanding is along with any opposing views. It is very nice to ending with some sort of synthesis of the presented State-of-the-art to link explicitly to the work in the proposal, especially in with regards to the following Section. This might even include a statement of what the author sees their work adding to the body of knowledge.


3.  Research Question, Aim/Objectives  and Sub-goals

What is the main research question to be solved in reaching the project goal? There can be more than one but be focused. These research questions should be very precise and almost like a requirement, be unambiguous, unique, measurable, and answerable in a meaningful way.


The objective then is basically the project goal, again clearly stated in terms of what the researcher wants to achieve, and by which means you will achieve this. This is then followed by tangible sub-goals that will be necessary to make this happen. These sub goals can then be developed into task blocks in the project plan/Gantt chart.


Make the novelty and innovation clear!


Again, remember that this is a proposal of work to be done and so you might also say something about the motivation and feasibility.


4.  Theoretical Content/Methodology

What is the theoretical basis of the work to be undertaken? Is there a hypothesis to be tested? Are a couple of theoretical approaches going to be used together in a hybrid approach. What are the steps to be undertaken in the project – linking to the objectives established in Section 3.


5.  Experimental Set-up

What is your laboratory set-up or in the field set-up, presented so readers can better informed and critical of any limitations etc of your research environment and set-up, etc. For example, how will the collaboration with industry work or otherwise what are any practical implications of your Methodology from Section 3? Experiments are more then just questionnaires, interviews or physical tests in a laboratory. Programming and computer modeling are also considered experiments sop their set up and limitations can also be discussed here.


6. Results, Outcome and Relevance

What data etc will you be working with, which variables and parameters, and what type of results do you want to investigate. Then go on to try and project the sort of outcome you are interested in and of course ultimately what the relevance of that is.


7.  Project Planning and Gantt Chart

Look at the logistics of carrying out the work, develop the intended work into work packages (from the tasks say mentioned in Section 3) and then incorporate all that into a schedule of work through a Gantt chart (or Integrated Master Plan/Integrated Master Schedule). You must at a reasonably high level try to estimate time required and any resource constraints etc and then fit that into a schedule. A Work Breakdown Structure and Work Flow Diagram can be very helpful (ref: DSE). You will put in three key review points: 1) the Kick-off Review; 2) the Mid-term Review; and 3) the Green Light Review. Remember holidays etc, preparing deliverables etc and that some task will be concurrent, running in parallel. Finally, the Gantt should visibly show any key review points, milestones (pints of specific achievement relative to the end goal) and deliverable (tangible outputs such as reports, presentations, papers, manuals, tools, workshops, etc).


8.  Conclusions

The conclusions regarding what you are proposing should be written in a precise, unique, clear and accurate manner. Always check if they are well supported by the work you presented in the paper and check them against the main literature so that you can make a statement about the longer-term impact of your work on the body of knowledge? Lift the most important conclusions into the Executive Summary and check that both are consistent, also with the Introduction as the Executive Summary, Introduction and Conclusion from the key points of entry and exit into the work and make a big impact on accessibility and getting across the relevance!


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