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public:rem4:rem4-18:results_conclusions [2018/02/06 12:39]
thorisson
public:rem4:rem4-18:results_conclusions [2018/02/06 12:45] (current)
thorisson
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 |  Evaluation method description: should have a one-to-one correspondence with the results section  | This means that any table, graph, or illustration in the results should have a directly corresponding statement/motivation/ discussion in the Evaluation section. \\ If you feel like you have to include tables whose existence are not discussed -- and hence not justified -- in the evaluation section, make sure they are either motivated by a surprise finding or else put them in a Discussion section.  | |  Evaluation method description: should have a one-to-one correspondence with the results section  | This means that any table, graph, or illustration in the results should have a directly corresponding statement/motivation/ discussion in the Evaluation section. \\ If you feel like you have to include tables whose existence are not discussed -- and hence not justified -- in the evaluation section, make sure they are either motivated by a surprise finding or else put them in a Discussion section.  |
  
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 ===Data Presentation for Human Consumption=== ===Data Presentation for Human Consumption===
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 |  9 tips to make your graphs great \\ (based on: [[http://www.statcan.ca/english/edu/power/ch9/sumgraphs/sum.htm|source]] - now defunct. [[http://flowingdata.com/2010/07/22/7-basic-rules-for-making-charts-and-graphs/|Alternative source]])  | 1. decide on a clear purpose \\ 2. convey an important message \\ 3. draw attention to the message, not the source \\ 4. experiment with various options and graph styles \\ 5. use simple design for complex data \\ 6. make the data 'speak' \\ 7. adapt graph presentation to suit the data \\ 8. ensure that the default visual perception process of the reader is easy and accurate \\ 9. avoid ambiguity  | |  9 tips to make your graphs great \\ (based on: [[http://www.statcan.ca/english/edu/power/ch9/sumgraphs/sum.htm|source]] - now defunct. [[http://flowingdata.com/2010/07/22/7-basic-rules-for-making-charts-and-graphs/|Alternative source]])  | 1. decide on a clear purpose \\ 2. convey an important message \\ 3. draw attention to the message, not the source \\ 4. experiment with various options and graph styles \\ 5. use simple design for complex data \\ 6. make the data 'speak' \\ 7. adapt graph presentation to suit the data \\ 8. ensure that the default visual perception process of the reader is easy and accurate \\ 9. avoid ambiguity  |
  
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 === Conclusions === === Conclusions ===
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 | Format | Short, concise - it is different from the Abstract in that most will have read (most of) the paper when they read this section. \\    | | Format | Short, concise - it is different from the Abstract in that most will have read (most of) the paper when they read this section. \\    |
 | What to avoid | Repeating verbatim something that was said earlier.  \\ Being too wordy.  \\ Saying something new that should have been in a prior section.  \\ Not saying anything new (wrt the context, global conclusion, etc.).  | | What to avoid | Repeating verbatim something that was said earlier.  \\ Being too wordy.  \\ Saying something new that should have been in a prior section.  \\ Not saying anything new (wrt the context, global conclusion, etc.).  |
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 === Future Work === === Future Work ===
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 | Purpose | To help those who want to continue the work understand what **you** would do next  | | Purpose | To help those who want to continue the work understand what **you** would do next  |
 | Format  | A few sentences on what will be the follow-up to this study. It is customary to put mentionings of future work in the Conclusions section, not to have it be a separate section.  | | Format  | A few sentences on what will be the follow-up to this study. It is customary to put mentionings of future work in the Conclusions section, not to have it be a separate section.  |
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 === Example === === Example ===
  
 | Typical format  | - Restate the problem/challenge (1-2 sentences) \\ - Restate what you did (1 sentence) \\ - Draw up the main conclusion, refer to your results \\ - Comment on the implications \\ - Tell them what would be done next | | Typical format  | - Restate the problem/challenge (1-2 sentences) \\ - Restate what you did (1 sentence) \\ - Draw up the main conclusion, refer to your results \\ - Comment on the implications \\ - Tell them what would be done next |
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 === Acknowledgment === === Acknowledgment ===
/var/www/ailab/WWW/wiki/data/pages/public/rem4/rem4-18/results_conclusions.txt ยท Last modified: 2018/02/06 12:45 by thorisson