1. Principles:

Principles , procedure and results are one of the foundations of a scientific approach. The point of departure for the attestation of trials is thus that all information needed for precisely repeating the trial, must be handed. Such a large quantum of detail is, still, generally only recorded in internal laboratory reports. Reduced information on the trial itself will be included in utmost other reports. 

A good guideline is that, in all cases, sufficient information is handed to prove that the experimental results are believable. In documents similar as theses, the theoretical foundations of the trials must also be bandied. The ensuing sections give an expansive list of motifs that must be considered for addition in a report. The nature of the trial and the purpose of the report will determine which are applicable. Note that the measured and reused results must be easily distinguished from interpretations and conclusions. The former are generally objective and can not be questioned( except conceivably in terms of delicacy), while the ultimate are private.

2. Introduction:

• The purpose of the trial; 

• How the trial contributes to the objects of the design/ thesis; 

• The factual situation that's being dissembled in the trial; 

• The physical parcels that are being delved ; 

• Simplifications made or approaches used with respect to the factual situation; 

• Theoretical provocation;

 • Identify  the parameter.

• Given logical results of analogous cases; 

• Dimensional analyses; 

• Order of magnitude analyses.

3. Experimental Setup

 • delineations of purpose- erected outfit, including − Detailed confines; − Schematic layout delineations; − Positions of measuring points; − The terrain that could have an influence on the results. 

• Complete specifications for the outfit used, including − Manufacturer, modelno., seriesno.; − Settings for the outfit used; 

 Estimation instruments with dates and the person or organisation that carried out the estimation. 

• Attestation of own calibrations. 

4. Experimental Procedure

 • Preparations.

• Sequence in which independent variables were acclimated.

• Sequence and frequence of measures.

• Provision for reproducibility and delicacy.

 • Zero measures before and after runs.

 5. Measured Results

 • Complete raw data − occasionally included in an excursus, attachment, separate report or on CD; − Units must be proved; − Distinguish between set, chosen or measured; − Environmental conditions. 

• Estimation of the delicacy, reproducibility and resolution of measures.

6. Reused Results 

• Explain the statistical processing, for illustration how pars were calculated, and whether there were outliers and what was done with them. 

• Complete sample computations must be handed, generally in an excursus. Flash back that the number of significant integers in the computations must correspond to the delicacy of the measures.

7. Conclusions 

• Interpretation of the results. This is occasionally private. The credibility of the results must be estimated critically. 

• Discussion of the results emphasise the most important results, point out unanticipated results.