Like with the previous paragraph, include any evidence–a quotation, statistic, data–that supports this point after the Assertion. Show the reader how this entire paragraph connects back to the thesis statement. Your strongest point should be revealed in the final body paragraph.
Also, if it's appropriate, you can address and refute any opposing viewpoints to your thesis statement here.
As always, include evidence–a quotation, statistic, data–that supports your strongest point. Show the reader how this entire paragraph connects back to the thesis statement. Rephrase your thesis statement in the first sentence of the conclusion.
Instead of summarizing the points you just made, synthesize them. While you don't want to present new material here, you can echo the introduction, ask the reader questions, look to the future, or challenge your reader.
It helps them to understand if your paper is useful for them.
This small sentence can concentrate all the important information about your study: the main idea and the questions that are answered on the pages of your research paper.
Your job is to persuade by presenting a clear, concise concept that explains both how and why.
Include an opposing viewpoint to your opinion/main idea, if applicable.
This should be an argument for the opposing view that you admit has some merit, even if you do not agree with the overall viewpoint.
Notice that this model makes a concession by addressing an argument from the opposing viewpoint first, and then uses the phrase "even though" and states the writer's opinion/main idea as a rebuttal.