In turn, each basic section addresses several topics, and may be divided into subsections (Table 1).
In the Introduction, the authors should explain the rationale and background to the study.
Talking briefly, it’s responsible for the first impression from your research paper.
If it doesn’t attract the reader’s attention at the beginning – he may not be serious to the rest of your work or pay less attention. It’s not difficult but anyway you need to pay due attention to it and think about how to contain all the work’s sense in a little intro paragraph.
Sometimes life can be complicated, and we may not have enough time to do the task as qualitatively as we want.
The reasons for it could be different from lacking time to difficultness of the topic.Once the research question is clearly defined, writing the paper becomes considerably easier. The key to successful scientific writing is getting the structure of the paper right.The basic structure of a typical research paper is the sequence of Introduction, Methods, Results, and Discussion (sometimes abbreviated as IMRAD). The authors state: (i) the problem they intend to address—in other terms, the research question—in the Introduction; (ii) what they did to answer the question in the Methods section; (iii) what they observed in the Results section; and (iv) what they think the results mean in the Discussion.The typical research paper is a highly codified rhetorical form [1,2].Knowledge of the rules—some explicit, others implied—goes a long way toward writing a paper that will get accepted in a peer-reviewed journal.Just imagine that your work will contain a perfect research, but introduction and conclusion will not have any sense.Writing research papers does not come naturally to most of us.Whatever relates to the research question belongs in the paper; the rest doesn’t.This is perhaps obvious when the paper reports on a well planned research project.Generally, only one main research question should be addressed in a paper (secondary but related questions are allowed).If a project allows you to explore several distinct research questions, write several papers.