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Custom Thesis Writing Services

Custom Thesis Writing Services

In North America students who are pursuing a graduate degree (master’s degree) write a thesis at the end of their typically 2-year program.

This is a discourse or extended document written in order to receive your master’s designation. At CampusScholars.com we’ve written thousands of thesis documents, in full or in-part, for graduate students in North America. You may need help with some or all of the parts of a traditional thesis – remember that we’re standing by to help you.

IV. DESCRIPTION OF A TRADITIONAL MASTER’S THESIS’S CONTENTS

A. Front Matter

These elements appear before the body of the thesis. The following elements are part of every Master’s thesis:

1. Signature Page

Each signature page should follow the student’s institution’s required format. This frequently includes the title of the thesis, the names of the thesis committee members, and lines for dates and signatures when the committee approves the thesis.

2. Title Page

The title for your thesis usually is the same as the title of your proposal and should reflect the content of your thesis. It should be both specific and succinct. Most titles should be limited to 15 words and clearly relate the content of your study.

3. Abstract

The abstract should briefly summarize your thesis in no more than 350 words, including the problem being investigated, the research question and its answer, methods used, results drawn, and conclusions obtained.

4. Table of Contents

The table of contents should list the elements of your thesis and provide the page numbers on which those elements appear.

The following elements are included in the front matter if their corresponding elements are used in the thesis:

5. List of Tables

A separate list of tables should give the number and title of each table in the order it is presented in the thesis, along with the page number on which it appears.

6. List of Figures

A separate list of figures should give the number and title of each figure in the order it is presented in the thesis, along with the page number on which it appears.

7. List of Illustrations

A separate list of illustrations should give the number and title of each illustration in the order it is presented in the thesis, along with the page number on which it appears.

8. List of Symbols, Abbreviations, etc.

A list of symbols, abbreviations, etc. will present each element and explain what it symbolizes or stands for.

9. Preface

A preface may take many forms. Some prefaces allow the student to explain his or her interest in a topic or to describe the student’s path to the research being conducted. Generally, the preface is the only part of the thesis where personal information is presented.

10. Acknowledgements

The acknowledgements section offers thanks to individuals who assisted the student in the process of completing the thesis. Many acknowledgements include thanks for the review committee, thesis advisor, and any persons or institutions who allowed the use of restricted or copyrighted material in the thesis.

11. Dedication

An optional dedication may dedicate the thesis to a person or persons who made a significant impact on the student’s life.



B. Thesis Body

These elements comprise the body of the thesis itself.

1. Introduction

As in the proposal, the introduction provides the reader with a description of the problem to be addressed in your thesis. It should describe the nature of your study and its purpose as well as define any necessary terminology. This section can include the literature review and a description of the methodology used.

2. Body

The body is the heart of your thesis, in which you describe the research you conducted, explain your analysis of the research, and draw conclusions from your findings. This section is frequently broken down into a number of sub-sections which vary depending on the topic you are researching. Types of sub-sections often include data collection, data analysis, discussion, conclusions, and recommendations for future research.

3. Notes

If necessary, explanatory notes offering information not directly affecting the main text may be placed following the body. Such notes frequently discuss conflicting interpretations in the literature, further explanation of a point made in the text, or an explanation of a particular source or piece of information cited.

4. References and/or Bibliography

The reference list should include all of the sources cited in the proposal.

5. Appendices

The appendices section should include materials to long or awkward to include in the text of the thesis, including human subjects review board applications, consent forms, questionnaires or surveys, raw data, and so on. The appendices section should begin with an “Appendices” cover page and a table of contents for its documents.

6. Index (if required)

If required, the thesis may conclude with an index listing names, key words, terms, and topics discussed in the essay along with the page numbers on which they appear for ease of reference.


As complex as the Thesis is at CampusScholars.com we make it easy – just order what you need and let us handle the rest!