Useful Advice on Composing a Top-Notch Dissertation Easily

Wouldn’t it be great if the hardest paper you were faced with in your college career didn’t have to be so difficult? The dissertation can be very intimidating, especially when you consider how important it is to your future career. Fortunately, you can follow this advice to help you compose a top-notch thesis easily.


Choose a Topic You Are Familiar With

Most dissertations are written for certification in your chosen career field, so you likely have a background knowledge in the subject already. If you want your project to be easy, choose an area of your field that you are very familiar with. Then, build upon your knowledge in this area.

You should not choose something that you already know about, since that will make for a boring assignment that you want to put off until the last minute. Instead, choose something that you have basic knowledge about but that you can expand on or compare to something else.

Keep the Language Simple

It is important to remember that the audience for your paper will not always have studied the same things as you. They may not be familiar with jargon specific to your career or more difficult terms. Use simple, understandable language as you write your thesis. If you do need to use jargon, explain it well to keep readers unfamiliar with your topic from being confused.

Use Headings and Subheadings to Create an Outline

Thesis are rather large bodies of work, so it is not uncommon for them to be separated into headings and subheadings. If you use these in your outline, your rough draft will already be partially completed.

Write your research question (what you are trying to prove) across the top of your page and begin your outline. Break up your facts into headings and subheadings that will improve the organization and readability of your paper. Not only will this help with the rough draft, you will find yourself becoming more motivated as you tackle the project section by section.

Write the Abstract, Introduction, and Conclusion

  • Imagine that you are asked to write a summary for a book but that you have never actually read the book. Do you think this would be possible? In most cases, probably not.

  • When you compose the abstract, introduction, or conclusion before the body of your work, you may find yourself struggling to come up with ideas. This is likely because you do not know exactly what your work will say yet. Write the body first and then come back to these sections. This helps you summarize better and also prevents you needing to return to change information later.

Get an Outsider’s Opinion

  • It can be difficult to get your professor or one of your peers to read over your work, especially when the deadline for everyone else’s papers are approaching as well. If you get the chance to hang out with a friend or go home and visit your family, ask one of them to read through your writing assignment.

  • In a way, having someone outside of your degree field will be even more beneficial than having it read by your peers. Since they probably have limited knowledge in your degree field, they will be able to let you know if it is easy enough to understand.