A good way of making your research aim clear is to state a clear research question, and back it up with 2-4 specific assertions or objectives. This is where you explain how and where you plan to carry out your research. Again, depending on the nature of your research, this section could be anywhere from one or two sentences to several paragraphs. Note: this is like a preliminary contents page, but it does not need to be very specific, and can suggest sections rather than chapters at this stage, but the academics reading your proposal will be impressed to know that you have some idea how you may wish to present your work, and that you have some way in mind of translating your research to paper. It is surprisingly important, as it shows that you can recognise the limited scale of your work. Note: this section is optional, but may be helpful to show your potential supervisors that you are being realistic and recognise that your project has limits.
Every project needs distinct limiting factors in order to be manageable.] Naturally, the scope of this project is limited. It also will help you to know the scale of your work in the preliminary stages of planning, and help you to have realistic expectations of yourself.
It is impossible to have an example here, as every original piece of research will warrant a completely different approach. If not, what are your plans to acquire these skills (note: many postgraduate institutions offer considerable support in the acquisition of new skills necessary to perform research, but this will need discussing at the proposal stage)?
It is not possible simply to say ‘My piece of work is original because Note: this is really part of the ‘notion of original research’ section. Which ones hold the books and documents you will need? Note: once you have collected your data, what do you plan to do with it? Note: this section states everything you won’t be able to do in your research.
Make a surprise beginning, perhaps a quote from someone who inspires you on this topic, and show your knowledge of the research area (include if you like your previous research experience in this field: you can afford to be personal in this section) and why it is relevant to today’s world.] .
Note: this is one of the most important sections of your research proposal.Often, the less ‘filler’ in an academic proposal, the better, as this means it is clear to your readers that your work is content-oriented.Often, the title of a subsection will be enough to introduce it. From here onwards, this sample is split into 13 sections according to the sections that should be included in an academic research proposal.Many people writing research proposals make the mistake of trying to over-complicate their language with the idea that it will make them sound academic / impressive.What is most impressive is having an idea that is worthy of academic research whilst remaining comprehensible.Please note that the nature of a research proposal will vary depending on your specific audience.If, for example, you are addressing only academics in your precise field, you can be quite specific about your area of study and assume a high degree of existing knowledge.A good title structure can often be “Short Title: Longer Explanation of Your Field”.Your academic institution may have a preferred format for the title, or even a title page. If there is no preferred format, keep it simple and clear, and use a ‘serif’ font that is easily legible. Note: this summarises the central theme of your research.For this, try to use concise and clipped language, which is academic without being over-wordy and verbose.The abstract needs to be entirely your own words, as every abstract will be completely different depending on your topic.