Here is what you need to know for Display Boards...

Below are some examples of HIGH SCHOOL SCIENCE PROJECTS SET_UP...
How to write a Science fair abstract...http://www.sciencebuddies.org/science-fair-projects/project_abstract.shtml
Sample abstract...http://www.sciencebuddies.org/science-fair-projects/project_sample_abstract.shtml
Application: why are you doing this experiment...how will this help you or apply to your career?

Animal Sciences (ANIM)
Behavioral and Social Sciences (BEHA)
Biochemistry (BCHM)
Biomedical and Health Sciences (BMED)
Cellular and Molecular Biology (CELL)
Chemistry (CHEM)
Computational Biology and Bioinformatics (CBIO)
Earth and Environmental Sciences (EAEV)
Embedded Systems (EBED)
Energy: Chemical (EGCH)
Energy: Physical (EGPH)
Engineering Mechanics (ENMC)
Environmental Engineering (ENEV)
Materials Science (MATS)
Mathematics (MATH)
Microbiology (MCRO)
Physics and Astronomy (PHYS)
Plant Sciences (PLNT)
Robotics and Intelligent Machines (ROBO)
Systems Software (SOFT)

Here is a link to the category descriptions:


****When designing your display board, judges look for attention to detail...
1.  Use paper cutters for straight edge cuts, not poor scissor cutting that is unprofessional...
2. Careful Gluing-too much glue bleeds through, rips paper, and looks messy-Never staple as bleeding may occur...
3. ALL pictures and photos MUST have a label (caption) depicting what it is: ex. Day 1, Amanda watering plants, Saturday performing trial 1, etc...
4. It is preferable to have a 'grabber' title bar of cardboard or man made...Too often students write the title so large and tacky that it takes up a third of the board as a way to do less on the board...
5. ***Always assemble your board first using correct placement I will discuss BEFORE you glue...You want as much space on board filled with information and data...You can't impress with a very sparse board of blank areas...

6. Your name(s0 go on the back right or left third of the board (NEVER THE FRONT) with the period, and my name to identify the class...you will be given a lbel of the categories to place on your board...

What is a hypothesis?

A guess?

No.  A hypothesis is sometimes described as an educated guess.  That's not the same thing as a guess and not really a good description of a hypothesis either.  Let's try working through an example.

If you put an ice cube on a plate and place it on the table, what will happen?  A very young child might guess that it will still be there in a couple of hours.  Most people would agree with the hypothesis that:

An ice cube will melt in less than 30 minutes.

You could put sit and watch the ice cube melt and think you've proved a hypothesis.  But you will have missed some important steps.

For a good science fair project you need to do quite a bit of research before any experimenting.  Start by finding some information about how and why water melts.  You could read a book, do a bit of Google searching, or even ask an expert.  For our example, you could learn about how temperature and air pressure can change the state of water.  Don't forget that elevation above sea level changes air pressure too.

Now, using all your research, try to restate that hypothesis.

An ice cube will melt in less than 30 minutes in a room at sea level with a temperature of 20C or 68F.

But wait a minute.  What is the ice made from?  What if the ice cube was made from salt water, or you sprinkled salt on a regular ice cube?  Time for some more research.  Would adding salt make a difference?  Turns out it does.  Would other chemicals change the melting time?

Using this new information, let's try that hypothesis again.

An ice cube made with tap water will melt in less than 30 minutes in a room at sea level with a temperature of 20C or 68F.

Does that seem like an educated guess?  No, it sounds like you are stating the obvious.

At this point, it is obvious only because of your research.  You haven't actually done the experiment.  Now it's time to run the experiment to support the hypothesis.

A hypothesis isn't an educated guess.  It is a tentative explanation for an observation, phenomenon, or scientific problem that can be tested by further investigation. IT IS A PREDICTION.

Once you do the experiment and find out if it supports the hypothesis, it becomes part of scientific theory.

Now that you know your independent and dependent variable, the rest of the science fair project is a piece of cake.  Your problem statement and hypothesis are extremely easy to write if you have determined your independent and dependent variables.
Lets begin with the problem statement.  This statement is ALWAYS written as a question.  The question should always start with either which or how.  The one you choose will depend on your independent and dependent variable.  The form should be Which or How will the independent variable affect the dependent variable.

Look at the examples to the left.  These questions are problem statements based on the independent and dependent variables which were previously decided.  How will .... or Which amount .... are excellent ways of starting your problem statement.  As you can see, both of these problem statements fit the format described above.  How or which independent will affect the dependent.

Okay, now it is time for you to write your problem statement for your science fair project.
1.  What is your problem statement?

Our next step is to write a hypothesis.  The hypothesis is very much like the problem statement except it is the answer to your question.  The hypothesis should always start with I THINK ...., the you will choose one of the three independent variables you think will have the least or most affect on the dependent variable.  The format should be I think (choose an independent variable) will (affect on the dependent variable).  You can see the two examples of the hypothesis written for the examples within the PowerPoint slides.

Now it is time for you to write a hypothesis for your science fair project.
2.  What is your hypothesis?


Here are the 2014  forms for all Science fair projects...You need 1 form for every subject if humans...You are responsible for printing them out...
Sci Fair Research Paper Note.docx Sci Fair Research Paper Note.docx
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Sci Fair Research Paper Rubric.pdf Sci Fair Research Paper Rubric.pdf
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Science Fair Topic agreement.doc Science Fair Topic agreement.doc
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 The Data Notebook (aka...Logbook/Journal)
Use a composition notebook (may be spiral or even a few sheets of paper properly bound in a report cover/folder) for recording all measurements and observations. This notebook is called the logbook or "raw" data notebook. Record all information about your science project each day you work on it. Consider the following:

·         Number all pages and create a title page. (table of contents is optional)
·         Make sure that you include accurate metric measurements in your data. Give masses in grams, volumes in milliliters, and linear measurements in centimeters or meters. (VERY IMPORTANT) Creating preliminary data tables (before the final one on your display board) is a good idea :).
·         Keep lots of notes! It is better to have too much information than not enough.
·         You *SHOULD use PEN! Do not erase! Do not tear out pages! If you make a mistake draw a single line over the mistake and make a correction next to it. (*if you've written your's in pencil already, it's okay)
·         Write down the date and time when making observations. (VERY IMPORTANT)
·         Keep track of materials used, their quantities and cost.
·         You may take photographs and video during your project. These can be used as part of your display board. Write down who took the pictures and when/where so you can cite the source on the pictures you use in your display.

The Science Project Portfolio (aka...Sci Proj Binder/Notebook)
In a small 3-ring binder (recommended), place the following items in order...(tabs are wonderful to help judges flip through your binder!) :)

1. Title Page (page 1)
    You may phrase the title in the form of a question or a very eye-catching, creative form. 
    This can be larger than 12 font and may be colorful and different font (from TNR).
    Put the complete name(s) of the student(s) in the lower right corner, along with the  class period, teacher's name, and date.
2. Abstract (page 2)
3. Research (pages 3-5)...page #s could differ depending on the size of your research paper
    Edit the Science Project Research paper that you were handed back. Print the newly changed research paper (should be   re-numbered, 3 complete pages of RESEARCH in 12 font Times New Roman, APA format with 1" margins, in-paragraph citations on material that is NOT original thought; research should all of the background concepts within your experiment that one should know to understand your project)
4. Table of Contents (page 6)...literally make your page look like the following with a title "Table of Contents" :)
I. Introduction Section 
II. Experiment Section
    Materials and Equipment........9
    Experimental Design……………………...10
    Data and Results……......11
II. Conclusion Section
    Analysis & Conclusion...(?...depends)
5. Problem Statement (page 7)
    Type "Problem" ("Question" is also appropriate if you've already printed it out). Place in center, top portion of the page. 
    Phrase the problem statement in the form of a question to be answered by the experimental design. (may be placed center-aligned a few spaces below "problem" or may be centered on page) 
6. Hypothesis (page 8)
    Type "Hypothesis" and place in top/center portion of the page. 
    Phrase hypothesis in an "if, then, because..." format. "if" [explain what you'll do], "then" [explain what you'll think will happen], "because" [how can you explain your guess?].
7.  Materials and Equipment (page 9)
    Type "Materials and Equipment"  and place in top/center of page.
    Prepare a complete list of all supplies/equipment needed.
    Be specific (ie. 5-5 ml glass beakers)
8. Experimental Design/Procedures (page 10)
    Type "Experimental Design" and place in top/center of page. Describe each step in the procedure. Be specfic. State each step so that another scientist could duplicate this experiment. If you used an online procedure as a guide, use your OWN words. Number each step in a 'list' format. Pictures may be included in these 'instructions'.
9. Data and Observations (page 11 thru ?)
    Type "Data and Observations" and place in top/center of page(s).
    This section may be several pages long (depending upon the charts/tables/graphs you've created to display your data. Make sure to properly title/label all of the above.
10. Analysis and Conclusions (page ?...depends on your Data section)
    Type "Analysis and Conclusions" and place in top/center of page.
    Analyze your data according to the ISEF description. This information should be a 'healthy' paragraph. Label the paragraph "Analysis".
Put the conclusion section on the same page. Label paragraph(s) "Conclusion". Write a conclusion according to the ISEF description.
11. References (page ?...depends)
    Type "References" and place at top/center of page. Use APA formatting. This should be the References from your Research Paper (make sure it's a new sheet(s) with proper changes/fixed up). Add any other sources you needed for the success of this project.
12. Acknowledgements (page ?...depends)
    Give specific credit and thanks to those who helped you along with your Science Fair Project.
13. Blank Page


DUE: .....Introduction:

  • This should be a paragraph that introduces the reader to your topic.

  • An interesting fact can be used to start this introduction; just make sure your fact is still relevant to your paper

  • Be sure not to state too much information in the introduction. Leave your facts for your body paragraphs.

  • The introduction can be vague as long as you develop your ideas in the body paragraphs.

  • The intro should flow from broad to specific ideas (ending with the thesis or hypothesis statement).

  • It must include your hypothesis/thesis statement.


Body: You must have AT LEAST 3 body paragraphs.

  • Introduce the main point or idea of your body paragraph.

  • Support that main idea with evidence or facts that you have found in your research

  • Use in-text citations (according to APA or MLA style formatting) to cite sources of information where it’s being used; not original thought or ‘common knowledge

  • Use transitional terms/phrases to tie your facts/evidence together and help your paper ‘flow’. DO NOT JUST STATE FACT AFTER FACT!!!



  • Your conclusion should briefly summarize the main point of your paper and each of your body paragraphs (tie in all the information into one ‘flowing’ conclusive paragraph)

  • End with a statement that will make your reader either continue to think about your topic or make them feel accomplished.




  • It is expected that you use a proper formatting style to generate your References page. Using the Microsoft Office application (formatting to APA or MLA style) is the best way! It sets up the paper automatically for both in-text citations and the references page! J

  • You must have at least 6 reputable sources; 2 of them must be non-internet sources. Online Science Journals are still considered “books”, therefore, they qualify as “non-internet” sources.

  • Search engines, encyclopedias, and dictionaries (online or not) are NOT valid sources.

  • One source (of the 6) MUST be the ISEF Safety Rules: http://www.scisvc.org/isef/


All final papers will be typed:

ü  It is expected that all students will use APA or MLA style when typing their Science Research papers. (APA is preferred. Visit http://apastyle.apa.org for more information. The tutorial on the site is an excellent resource to understand this type of formatting for a research paper.)

ü  The length of the paper should include:

o   1 title page (set up according to proper format; APA or MLA)

o   3 FULL pages for research paper (minimum).

o   1 References (APA) or Works Cited (MLA) page

ü  NEVER use the words I or me in your paper. (no pronouns!)

ü  Only use the metric system when writing about anything that includes measurements.

ü  An ABSTRACT is unnecessary at this point; one will be required AFTER experimentation. (this note is here to rid possible confusion due to APA research paper format typically including an abstract)

.Writing a Research Paper for Your Science Fair Project

Key Info

  • As you do your research, follow your background research plan and take notes from your sources of information. These notes will help you write a better summary.

  • The purpose of your research paper is to give you the information to understand why your experiment turns out the way it does. The research paper should include:

    • The history of similar experiments or inventions
    • Definitions of all important words and concepts that describe your experiment
    • Answers to all your background research plan questions
    • Mathematical formulas, if any, that you will need to describe the results of your experiment

  • For every fact or picture in your research paper you should follow it with a citation telling the reader where you found the information. A citation is just the name of the author and the date of the publication placed in parentheses like this: (Author, date). This is called a reference citation when using APA format and parenthetical reference when using the MLA format. Its purpose is to document a source briefly, clearly, and accurately.

  • If you copy text from one of your sources, then place it in quotation marks in addition to following it with a citation. Be sure you understand and avoid plagiarism! Do not copy another person's work and call it your own. Always give credit where credit is due!

  • Most teachers want a research paper to have these sections, in order:

    • Title page (with the title of your project, your name, and the date)
    • Your report
    • References
    • Check with your teacher for additional requirements such as page numbers (always on bottom of page)

How to Format Your Research Paper

This table describes how to format your research paper using either the MLA or APA guidelines. Be sure to follow any additional instructions that your teacher provides.

On top of 1st page is you paper title(never Research paper as title)...

***References: Must be 3-5 for ISEF standards...minimum 3 at the end of your report...Wikipedia, Google, Yahoo, Hyperdictionary, Huffingpost, etc are never valid references...No references indicates you plagiarized...

***The Research paper is background research of the information you are investigating...it is NOT the experiment...You should include 1 sentence to tie in that you are doing an experiment on this research, but that is all!!

MLA Guidelines APA Guidelines
Paper Standard size (8.5 x 11" in the U.S.)
Page Margins 1" on all sides (top, bottom, left, right) 1" on all sides (top, bottom, left, right)
Font 12-pt. easily readable (e.g., Times New Roman) 12-pt. Times Roman or Courier. For figures, however, use a sans serif font such as Arial.
Spacing Double-spaced throughout, including captions and bibliography Double-spaced
Alignment of Text Flush left (with an uneven right margin) Flush left (with an uneven right margin)
Paragraph Indentation 1/2" (or five spaces) 5–7 spaces
End of Sentence Leave one space after a period unless your teacher prefers two. Leave one space after a period unless your teacher prefers two.
Page Numbers On every page, in the lower right margin...

On every page (except Figures), in the upper right margin, 1/2" from the top and flush with the right margin, two or three words of the paper title (this is called the running head) appear five spaces to the left of the page number, beginning with the title page.
Title Page Only if your teacher requests one. Instead, on the first page, upper left corner place on separate lines, double-spaced:
  • Your name
  • Teacher's name
  • Course name or number (period)
  • Date
Underneath, center the title using regular title capitalization rules and no underline. Start the report immediately below the title.
The title page is always the first page.

On the line below the page number, the running head is typed flush left (all uppercase) following the words "Running head:"

Below the running head, the following are centered on their own lines, using upper and lower case:

  • Paper title
  • Your name
  • Your school
Section Headings Top level headings should be centered on the page, using upper and lower case.

Second level headings should be flush left, italicized, using upper and lower case.

Tables & Illustrations Place tables and illustrations as close as possible to the text they refer to.

A table is labeled Table and given a number (e.g., Table 1). The table label and caption or title appear above the table, capitalized like a title, flush left. Sources and notes appear below the table, flush left.

Photos, graphs, charts or diagrams should be labeled Figure (usually abbreviate Fig.), and assigned a number (e.g., Fig. 1). The label, title, and source (if any) appear underneath the figure, flush left, in a continuous block of text rather than one element per line.

Unless your teacher tells you otherwise, tables and illustrations appear at the end of the paper.

Each table begins on a separate page with the label Table 1 (etc.) typed flush left on the first line below the page number. Double-space and type the table title flush left (italicized using uppercase and lowercase letters).

Figures Captions appear on the last numbered page of the paper. In this case the label Figure 1 (etc.) is italicized and the caption itself is not. The caption uses regular sentence capitalization. The figures themselves follow, one per page.

Order of Major Sections Each of these sections (if present) begins on a new page:
  • Title page
  • Abstract
  • Body
  • References
  • Appendixes
  • Footnotes
  • Tables
  • Figure Captions
  • Figures
Binding Most teachers prefer a simple paper clip or staple. Follow your
teacher's request.

Results and Conclusion:

Results -- What Happened?

What do you do with the data that you collect during the experimentation? Well, if your observations are in words, organize a neat log or charts. If your results are in numbers, organize the data in tables and graphs.

Of course, there are many ways to construct tables and graphs. Certain types will serve best for your data. Your teacher may be able to help you decide on what types of tables and graphs to use.

YOU MUST HAVE AT LEAST 1 GRAPH, TABLE, OR CHART...All pictures must have 'typed' captions-EX. day 1-MEASURING H20, TRIAL 1, ETC...

Project Report: Conclusion

The conclusion summarizes, in about one page or less, what you discovered based on your experimental results, as shown in Figure 6.8. The conclusion states the hypothesis and indicates whether the data supports it. The conclusion can also include a brief description of plans for exploring ideas for future experiments.

EXAMPLE: http://www.fcps.net/media/548198/student_data_results_and_conclusion-current.pdf


teachers-guide-to-science-projects.pdf teachers-guide-to-science-projects.pdf
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Here is the Science fair topic Sheet
Print it out and get the signatures!!

Below the topic sheet is a PPT of all that is expected...

Science Fair Basics PPT.ppt Science Fair Basics PPT.ppt
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Type : ppt

Science Fair Topic Ideas


Medicine & Health

  • Do the non-smoking sections in a restaurant protect you from second-hand smoke?

  • Does a person's body temperature vary during the day?  

  • What is the affect on the kidneys from drinking different types of liquids?

  • Does drinking alcohol dehydrate the body?

  • How accurately can people judge room temperature?

  • Construct a homemade stethoscope and use it to listen to heartbeats and
    measure heart rate.

  • Does a person's pulse rate vary during the day?

  • The objective is to determine whether the mental connation of smells correlates with the heart's response to the scents of aldehydes (primarily fruit and flower based) and phenols (primarily leave, bark, or root based).

  • What are the effects of passive smoke on ciliary function?

  • Following strenuous exercise, does pulse rate stabilize faster in athletes than in non-athletes?

  • Following strenuous exercise, which fluid is best to drink?

  • Does the type of pushup affect muscle growth?

  • Compare the neural discrimination times between assorted groups of people.

  • What is the effect of ingested orange juice on blood sugar levels?

  • What affect does exercise have on the oxygen level in the bloodstream?

  • Compare blood pressure readings between assorted groups: male/female; athletes/non-athletes; young/old, etc.

  • How effective is hypnosis as a method for reducing stress?

  • Chitosan is considered potentially useful for numerous applications ranging from biomedical to industrial.  Experiment with ways it would be beneficial in the medical field. 

  • Does jet lag affect the performance of professional sports teams?

  • Are there measurable changes in temperature, pulse or respiration following ingestion of caffeine?

  • Does caffeine have an effect on blood pressure?

  • Do creatine supplements enhance athletic performance?

  • Are herbs a viable alternative to modern medicines?

  • Which beverage stains your teeth the worst?

  • Determine the effect of different liquid substances on the decaying of teeth. (use animal teeth from an animal clinic.)

  • Do filtered cigarettes really prevent tar from getting into your lungs when compared to non-filtered cigarettes?

  • Does the use of wood burning stoves contribute to respiratory illnesses?

  • Does smoking have an immediate effect on temperature, pulse, respiration or blood pressure?

  • Does playing video games affect heart rate?

  • Does loud Rock Music have any effect on a person's hearing?

  • Does music beat have any effect on a person's blood pressure?

  • Do males have a larger visual blind spot than females?

  • Does visual therapy and exercise improve vision?

  • Are there any health hazards associated with video display terminals?

  • Is the same point on human skin equally sensitive to heat, cold, pain, etc., or do different points feel different sensations?

  • Compare the temperature adaptability between different groups of people.

  • What effect does phosphoric acid have on tooth enamel?

  • Is there a relationship between taste and smell? If yes, what is it?

  • Which is better - commercial antacids or herbal remedies?

  • Determine if dosage levels affect the safety of common vitamins.

  • How much sleep, exercise and nutrition do students need to maintain a healthy lifestyle?

  • Does dieting affect reaction time among teenage girls?

  • Are fresh, home-cooked foods more nutritious than microwave dinners?

  • Are all nerves on human skin equally sensitive to heat, cold, pain, etc., or do  different nerves feel different sensations?

  • Is there an identifiable relationships between fingerprints in a family?

  • The study of Hyperglycemia and Hypoglycemia in different test groups.

  • Cockroach Allergens as Risk Factors for Pediatric Asthma.

  • Garlic as an Antifungal Agent

  • How does exercise affect the blood sugars in a diabetic?

  • Effects of smoking on skin temperature.

  • Which method of cooking is better for retaining vitamin C in foods?

  • Pupil size and reaction to light - age and sex differences.

  • The effect of color on depth perception.

  • Does eating breakfast affect short-term memory?

  • Hot tubs and their effect on blood pressure.

  • Effects of foul smell on blood pressure.

  • Biostatistical approach to cancer survival.

  • Blood glucose level  home monitors: A comparison of their accuracy.

  • Cyclosporin A: How does it affect immune cells?

  • Does structured breathing increase pain tolerance?

  • Effect of physical exertion on physical and mental response.

  • Effect of vitamins on the regenerative powers of planaria.

  • Effects of optical exposure to low-intensity light.

  • A study of temperature effects on CO2 output.

  • Stress: The key element in the development of diabetes.

  • Are Magnetic Insoles Really superior to Conventional Ones?

  • Effects of Hot & Cold Foods on Oral Body Temperature in Adults.

  • Effects of Exercise on Visual Acuity

  • Effects of Exercise on Blood Sugar in Diabetics

  • Effects of Garlic and Vitamin C on High Blood Pressure in Human Subjects

  • Effects of multi-tasking and Aging on Driving Ability.

  • Hearing Damage Potential in a Dentist Office

Human Body Projects
Item Title Hits
Color Complements 9029
Subjective Color Illusion 8655
Pulse Indicator 9755
Rhythm Rhyme and Learning 2603
Gender and Visual Selective Attention 3516
Students and Deforestation 1339
Students and Air Pollution 1818
Memory and Television 6516
Effect of Color on Memory Retention 3979
Educational Delivery Methods 1187
Motivation by Rewards or Punishment 1818
The Accuracy of Horoscopes 3041
Effect of Suggestion on Subconscious Reaction 1392
Reaction Time in Sexes 5313
Hand Gestures and Personality Type 2972
Effect of Music on Children 4352
Smell and Sight Affect Food Tastes 3936
Digital Noise and Recognition of Pictures 1445
Making Estimations in Measurement 900
Students and Drug Abuse 3593
Students and Extraterrestrial Life 1189
Cloning and Genetic Engineering 2056
Students and Global Warming 2184
Students and Nuclear Weapons 1645
Students and Over-Population 1036
Dominant Side of the Brain 4755
Relationship between Taste and Smell 4633
Biological Battery 3066
Difference between Male and Female feet 499
Gender affects Pulse rate 387
Wood stoves and Respiratory Illnesses 219
Sunblock Protection Strengths 434
Correlate Blood Pressure to Heart pumping 288
People and Lung Capacities 350
Determine your Blind Spot 412
Caffeine and Blood Pressure 490
Jet-lag and Performance of Athletes 336
Fans and Body temperature 310
How does the Iris work 352
Relate the Pulse to Heartbeat 271
How good is Sense of Smell 416
Blood sugar and High Energy foods 453
Compare Reflexes between different People 323
Risks related to Dieting 336
Is Heartbeat affected by Music 568
Blind spot and Human vision 402
Observing Blood cells 371
Construct a Stethoscope 411
Effect of Phosphoric Acid on Tooth Enamel 456
Kidneys and output of Urine

here is another example of science research paper that INCLUDES MUCH OF AN EXPERIMENT...


Science research report example.pdf Science research report example.pdf
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How to Write a Research Paper

Research papers are generally longer pieces of written work than essays. Writing a research paper involves all of the steps for writing an essay plus some additional ones.

To write a research paper you must first do some research, that is, investigate your topic by reading about it in many different sources, including books, magazines, newspapers, and the Internet. In some cases you may also conduct interviews. The information you gather from these sources is then used to support the points you make in your paper.

Writing a research paper also involves documenting your sources of information in footnotes or endnotes. This way the reader knows where you got your information and can judge whether it is reliable.

Here are the steps to follow when writing a research paper. Click on the link to read more

In High school the report should be 3-5 pages, at least, and must include a Title page and Bibliography or Works cited page.

Title page:




Teacher name

Title of report

Font 12, times new roman or Arial, black fonts and dbl spaced....these are basics...


Research Papers

  1. Establish your topic.

  2. Look for sources of information.

  3. Read your sources and take notes.

  4. Organize your ideas.

  5. Write a first draft.

  6. Use footnotes or endnotes to document sources.

  7. Write a bibliography.

  8. Revise the first draft.

  9. Proofread the final draft.
  10. Don't plagiarize

How to write Science fair research paper: Click the following link...
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