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Traditionally, most audiences expect a particular structure when reading an analytical report, and students who are unfamiliar with this structure may leave out crucial information.
Additionally, there is a lot to consider when researching and drafting a final analytical report.

Therefore, this document is meant to give you the specific requirements for your Analytical Report and also provide you with a checklist to use to ensure you’ve considered everything.
Specific Requirements

The body of your Analytical Report must include (but is not limited to) the following sections:

o Introduction (What will we gain from reading your report? What is the overall Problem? Why is this a problem?)

o Method of obtaining facts (Are your facts reliable?
Where do they come from? What was your methodology for approaching the subject?)

o Facts (What do you know that is useful to us?)

o Analysis (How do you interpret facts from the reader’s point of view?)

o Conclusions (How are those facts significant to us)

You may include other sections that you deem appropriate for your topic (i.e. History, Background, Recommendations, etc), but the above list are the only required sections.

Review the checklist on page 555 in our textbook for what should go in each ofthe required sections.
Your report must all include specific front/end material. These are:

 
bold/italic/underline, numbering, white space, etc.) with care and thought to how an audience would need to use it?
Style

o Have you written the report in a concrete and concise manner?

o Have you edited the writing carefully to remove wordiness, redundancies, vagaries,

clarity issues, abstractions, etc.?

o Is the level oftechnicality appropriate for the stated audience?

o Is the language convincing and precise?

o Is the report written in grammatical English?

o Is the page design inviting and accessible?

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