Your problem should clearly state what you are trying to solve. This is often written as a question.
In this section you will write what you expect will happen and why you expect it will happen. What you expect to happen must be based on previous knowledge and/or experiences and not on the results of your independent experimental investigation.
In this section you will number every item used in your experiment. You must include the exact amounts of each item (e.g. amount of soil, solutions, equipment, etc.)used. Record items like mass and liquid measures using only metric units. Never use the first person in writing out your specific materials.
Simply state where appropriate, how many of a particular item was used, the item, its quantity and capacity.
In this section you will number each ordered step you took to test your hypothesis. Do not use the first person in writing out your step by step instructions.
In this section you will use an appropriate line graph, bar graph, pie graph, and/or table to show all measurements collected. If a legend is needed include one. No narrative explanations are to be written in this section.
In this section you will compare the the actual numerical data collected, and state whether or not it supports your hypothesis. In this section you will also write about what you learned and what improvements you would make if you were to repeat this experiment.