Writing a thesis is a process with well-defined steps
The details of each step will vary slightly depending on your field, but for most thesis writers the steps are first, gathering ideas, then second, data editing and analysis, and third, polishing.
Writing the abstract
It is preferable to leave the abstract for the end in order to summarize your research exhaustively. Like the rest of the thesis, it should have an introduction even for the abstract. It is probably the first thing your reader will encounter. The first few lines should be understandable to everyone, not just your colleagues and experts in your field, once you’ve provided the context for your research.
Continue to identify the problem by emphasizing the gap in the literature and what your research is trying to address. Explain the methods you used to find the results and end the summary with a clear and concise conclusion. Please indicate the main findings of your research that you want your reviewers to know about.
Choose a theme that will increase your endorphins
Choose the theme that you think will wake you up in the morning.
A thesis is a great job. It’s like work plus homework.
Imagine if you’re looking for a full-time job, you’d rather commit to your dream job than a random job that doesn’t interest you, right? Therefore, it is important to choose a thesis topic that you are really passionate about because you will have to spend several months living with it. Choose the theme that makes you wake up in the morning!
Make sure your brain doubts that you can do it. Do not share this information with your family, friends, or anyone in your world. Why? Your opinions, thoughts and suggestions don’t matter. You are there to complete your thesis, without feedback or approval from your peers, family, friends, or strangers.
Write every day and in parts
The general rule of thumb for completing a 10,000-15,000 word thesis in just 14 days or less is to write every day and do it in parts . Instead of trying to write 4,000 words or more at one time, try to limit yourself to finishing 2,000 words a day without fail.
You will need effective monitoring practices to do this in a timely manner. It means writing in a distraction-free space so you can achieve your daily goal. If you can’t focus in your bedroom, for example, go to the park, your local library, or your school library and write from there.