First, let’s figure out what the introduction should consist of. It is clear that it should introduce the reader into the course of the case, briefly talk about the problem, so that the reader understands what will be discussed at all. It should also contain such important points as:
• The relevance of the topic;
• subject and object of research;
• goals and objectives;
• methods of research
All these are structural components of the introduction, which must necessarily be. Usually, it takes from 2 to 6 pages. More volume should not be done – there will be “water”, and these teachers do not like.
The relevance of the topic
You need to justify the reasons why you chose this particular topic. In principle, the substantiation of the relevance in the diploma differs little from the justification in the coursework. In addition, in this part of the work, it is necessary to explain how this study will help in solving the stated problems. It must have a practical need.
B) Subject and object of research
It is necessary to easily navigate in these concepts. An object is a specific field in which the researcher is working. The subject is a constituent part of the object of research, exactly what the student is studying. For example: while studying botany, the object of the investigation will be a tree, and the subject – a specific part of the tree – a leaf.
Subject and object of research
With this usually everything is simple. The student sets specific goals, which he intends to come up with during the course of the research. Tasks help him come to these goals
In this case, the hypothesis is what the author expects to come up with. However, in the course of the research, the hypothesis can, as confirmed, never be confirmed. This assumption can be constructed with the help of the following phrases: – “it will work effectively provided ….” – “this is possible if available …” – “the creation will ensure ….” etc.
Methods of research
Methods are methods of studying this problem. In any scientific work, standard methods are used, such as analysis, generalization, comparison, etc. You can also create and use your own unique methods. For example, when studying the evolution of a particular publication, it was necessary to develop its own analysis scheme.