For Professional Research OnlyRough Draft of the Final ReportYou are required to develop a rough draft for your Final Lab Report, which covers the drinking water quality experiment from the Week Two Lab assignment “Lab 2: Water Quality and Contamination.” Please use the Week Three Assignment Template for preparing your rough draft to insure that you include all required components in a well-organized manner.  Before completing this Template, view the Tutorial on the Rough Draft of the Final Lab Report Template so that you have a clear picture on how to use the template most effectively.  This rough draft must also be reviewed using the Grammarly (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site. tool from the Writing Center to help you identify and correct any mistakes to your rough draft. Be sure to submit a screen shot of the Grammarly report and the corrected rough draft to the Week Three Assignment box.  This resource will show you how to take a screen shot on your computer and upload it to Waypoint successfully.For a written transcript, click here.Complete the following steps to submit both reports:Carefully read the instructions for your Final Lab Report assignment located within Week Five of the course..Download the Rough Draft of the Final Lab Report Template and utilize this form to ensure correct formatting and inclusion of all required material.View the Tutorial on the Rough Draft of the Final Lab Report Template so that you can apply the template with success. Use at least two scholarly sources, two credible sources, and your lab manual to support your points.The rough draft must be three to five pages in length (excluding title and reference pages) and formatted according to APA style. For information regarding APA samples and tutorials, visit the Ashford Writing Center (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site..Use the Grammarly tool to proofread your paper before submitting it for grading. Grammarly is a free proofreading program available to all Ashford students.  To learn how to set up and use Grammarly, watch the Grammarly tutorial (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site..Upload your paper to Grammarly and take a screen shot of your reviewed paper. Need help taking a screen shot? See this handout. Save the Grammarly screenshot to your computer and submit it along with your assignment. This means that you will submit two documents to Waypoint: the Grammarly screen shot and your corrected rough draft.Note: Need help using Grammarly? Email the Writing Center at . Note: Please do not use www.grammarly.com to sign up as you will get limited feedback. Ashford University pays for additional fabulous Grammarly services so you don’t have to. If you encounter any problems or technical issues, please contact: The Rough Draft of the Final Lab Report must contain the following seven sections in this order:Title Page – This page must include the title of your report, your name, course name, instructor, and date submitted.Introduction – This section should discuss why the experiment was conducted. At a minimum, it should contain three paragraphs. One paragraph must cover background information of similar studies that have already been done in the area. This is accomplished by citing existing literature from similar experiments and explaining their results. A second paragraph should discuss an objective or a reason why the experiment is being done. Why do we want to know the answer to the question we are asking? A third paragraph should provide a hypothesis for the experiment conducted, along with your rationale behind that hypothesis.Materials and Methods – This section should provide a detailed description of the materials used in your experiment and how they were used. A step-by-step rundown of your experiment is necessary; however, it should be done in paragraph form, not in a list format. The description should be exact enough to allow for someone reading the report to replicate the experiment, but it should be in your own words and not simply copied and pasted from the lab manual.Results – This section should include the data and observations from the experiment. All tables and graphs should be present in this section. Additionally, there should be at least one paragraph explaining the data in paragraph form. There should be no personal opinions or discussion beyond the results of your experiments located within this section.Discussion – This section should interpret or explain the meaning of your data and provide conclusions. At least three paragraphs should be outlined here. First, a paragraph should be present that addresses whether your hypothesis was confirmed or denied and how you know this. Second, you are to discuss the meaning of your findings in this area utilizing scholarly sources to put the paper into context. For example, how do your results compare with the findings of similar studies? Also, you should discuss if there are any outside factors (i.e., temperature, contaminants, time of day) that affected your results. If so, how could you control for these in the future?  Finally, you should discuss any future questions arising from your results and how you might test them with new experiments.Conclusions – This section should provide a brief summary of your work.  What are the key take-away points from your study?References – Provide a list of at least two scholarly sources, two credible sources, and your lab manual that will be used in the Final Lab Report. Format your references according to APA style as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center.Note: An abstract must be included in the Final Lab Report. However, the abstract should not be included in the rough draft as it is to be written last after the entire paper is fully written. Do not forget this in your Final Lab Report.In addition to the Grammarly (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site. tool, you have three tutoring services available: Paper Review, Live Chat, and Tutor E-mail. Click on the Writing Center (AWC) tab in the left-navigation menu, in your online course, to learn more about these tutoring options and how to get help with your writing.
SCI 207 Week 3 Assignment rough draft
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SCI 207 Week 3 Assignment rough draft
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SCI 207 Week 3 Assignment rough draft
Title 4 Title Name SCI 207: Our Dependence upon the Environment Instructor Date *This template will provide you with the details necessary to begin a quality Final Lab Report. Utilize this template to complete the Week 3 Rough Draft of the Final Lab Report and ensure that you are providing all of the necessary information and proper format for the assignment. Before you begin, please note the following important information: Carefully review the Final Lab Report instructions before you begin this assignment. The Final Lab Report should cover only the first experiment (Drinking Water Quality) from your Week Two Lab. As you plan your final paper, think about how you can present a fact-based story about water quality issues. For example, consider what common concerns might be regarding water quality, and the role drinking water standards play in protecting our water supplies. For further help, see the Sample Final Lab Report for an example of a final product on a different topic. You may simply replace the text following the bold terms with the appropriate outline information to complete this assignment. Make sure to pay close attention to the information called for and provide all necessary material. Please delete this purple text before submitting your rough draft. Title Introduction Body Paragraph #1 – Background: The rough draft of the introduction should describe the background of water quality and related issues using cited examples. You should include scholarly sources in this section to help explain why water quality research is important to society. When outlining this section, make sure to at least list relevant resources in APA format that will be used in the final paper to develop the background for your experiment. Body Paragraph # 2 – Objective: The rough draft of the introduction should also contain the objective for your study. This objective is the reason why the experiment is being done. Your rough draft should provide an objective that describes why we want to know the answer to the questions we are asking. Make sure the objective ties back to ideas you discussed in the Background, above. Body Paragraph # 3 – Hypothesis: Finally, the introduction should end with your hypothesis. This hypothesis should be the same one that you posed before you began your Drinking Water Quality experiment. You may reword it following feedback from your instructor to put it in better hypothesis format; however, you should not adjust it to reflect the “right” answer. You will not lose points if your hypothesis was wrong; scientists often revise their hypotheses based on scientific evidence following an experiment. In addition to stating the hypothesis, offer your rationale for it; in other words, why did you make that particular hypothesis? Materials and Methods Body Paragraph # 1: The rough draft of the materials and methods section should provide a brief description of the specialized materials used in your experiment and how they were used. This section needs to summarize the instructions with enough detail so that an outsider who does not have a copy of the lab instructions knows what you did. However, this does not mean writing every little step like “dip the phosphate test strip in the water, then shake the test strips,” these steps can be simplified to read “we used phosphate test strips to measure phosphate levels in parts per million”, etc. This section should be written in the past tense and in your own words and not copied and pasted from the lab manual. Think cookbook recipe here; you should explain enough of what you did for others to repeat the experiment, but with nothing extra added. Results Tables: The rough draft of the results section should include all the tables used in your experiment. All values within the tables should be in numerical form and contain units (except pH, which does not have any). For instance, if measuring the amount of chloride in water you should report your measurement as 2 mg/L or 0 mg/L, not as two or none. Body Paragraph # 1: The rough draft of the results section should also highlight important results in paragraph form, referring to the appropriate tables when mentioned. This section should only state the results; no personal opinions should be included. A description of what the results really mean should be saved for the discussion. For example, you may report, 0mg/L of chlorine were found in the water, but should avoid personal opinions and interpretations such as, “No chlorine was found in the water, showing it to be cleaner than the other samples.” Discussion Body Paragraph #1 – Hypothesis: The rough draft of this section should interpret your data and provide conclusions. Start by discussing if your hypothesis was confirmed or denied and how you know this. Then consider some of the implications of your results. Given the chemical differences you may have noted between the water samples, are any of the differences causes for concern? Body Paragraph # 2 – Context: The rough draft of your discussion should also relate your results to bigger water concerns and challenges. For example, based on your experiment you might discuss how various bottled water companies use different filtration systems. Or, you could discuss the billion dollar bottled water industry. For example, do you think it is worth it to buy bottled water? Why or why not? Your outline should at least list some of the resources that you plan to utilize in your final paper to put your results into context. Body Paragraph #3 – Variables and Future Experiments: Finally, the rough draft of your results section should also address any possible factors that affected your results, such as taking measurements over two different days instead of all at once. If possible sources of error were present, how might you control for these in the future? You should also propose some new questions that have arisen from your results and what kind of experiment(s) might be devised to answer these questions. Conclusions Body Paragraph #1: This section of your rough draft should briefly summarize the key points of your paper. What main message would you like people to take way from this report? References Include at least 2 scholarly and 2 highly credible sources as well as your lab manual, in APA format.
SCI 207 Week 3 Assignment rough draft
Haleh Keshtkar8/12/2017 10:33:22 PM View markup for B_Rouse Week 2 Labs.docx ( 0.79 / 0.90) Completes Tables 1 through 6 Based on Data Collected Through Laboratory Experimentation Proficient – Tables 1 through 6 are completed based on data collected through laboratory experimentation. One minor error, which may include lack of units, is present in the tables. Comments: Many of your data tables included numbers obtained through laboratory experiments; however, they lacked the proper units. For example, reporting of ammonia content in water should be followed by mg/L for clarity. Next week, make sure to include the proper units when reporting numerical data. ( 0.68 / 0.90) Experiment 1, Question 1: Develops a Hypothesis on Which Water Sources Will Contain the Most and Least Chemical Components Basic – Develops a hypothesis related to which water sources will contain the most and least chemical components. Relevant errors in hypothesis format are present. Comments: The format of your hypothesis needs some revision. Try utilizing an if-then statement as described in your Week One pre-lab readings. For instance, one example of a valid hypothesis utilizing this format would be as follows: “If the three water sources are tested for chemical components, then tap water will have the highest concentration and Dasani water the lowest concentration of chemical components.” Hypotheses should be only one sentence or statement in length and should not include extended dialogue or personal opinions. ( 0.90 / 0.90) Experiment 1, Question 2: Accepts or Rejects Hypothesis, and Explains How This Was Determined Distinguished – Accurately accepts or rejects the hypothesis proposed in Question 1, and thoroughly explains how this was determined. ( 0.68 / 0.90) Experiment 1, Question 3: Describes the Major Chemical Differences between Water Samples Basic – Briefly describes the major chemical differences between the Dasani, Fiji, and tap water samples. Relevant details are missing and/or inaccurate. Comments: Your answer should have addressed the chemical differences in the three water samples. You should have described the differences in pH, iron, ammonia, etc. that were evident from the completion of the experiments. ( 0.68 / 0.90) Experiment 1, Question 4: Explains Whether Samples Pose Any Health Concerns Basic – Minimally explains whether any of the samples pose a health concern including some evidence from the lab. The explanation is underdeveloped. Comments: While you presented your opinion on any of the samples poses a health concern, you did not provide evidence from the lab to support this opinion. A reasoned response was necessary for full credit on this question. Your explanation of whether or not any of the samples pose a health concern needs greater detail to support your argument. An in-depth response was necessary to show you fully grasp these concepts. ( 0.79 / 0.90) Experiment 1, Question 5: Explains Whether Bottled Water Is Worth the Price Proficient – Explains whether bottled water is worth the price including mostly detailed reasoning. Minor details are missing or slightly inaccurate. Comments: Your explanation of whether or not bottled water is worth the price needs greater detail to support your argument. An in-depth response was necessary to show you fully grasp these concepts. ( 0.30 / 0.30) Written Communication: Control of Syntax and Mechanics Distinguished – Displays meticulous comprehension and organization of syntax and mechanics, such as spelling and grammar. Written work contains no errors and is very easy to understand. ( 0.26 / 0.30) Written Communication: APA Formatting Proficient – Exhibits APA formatting for both in-text citations and references at the end of the lab form; however, layout contains a few minor errors. Overall Score: 5.08 / 6.00 Overall Grade: 5.08




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