The full lessons along with a supporting toolkit are available in three different formats, A4, A3 and as a Powerpoint deck.
Contains the full lesson along with a supporting toolkit, including teachers’ notes.
In this lesson we discuss three elements of your project entry, the project diary, the project book and the visual display. You will see when you log into the BTYSTE website that these elements are deemed to be the ‘three main elements’. Our main focus here is on the visual display. This is how you reveal your project to hundreds of visitors who will attend and, most importantly, the judges who will critique every aspect of it.
The advantages of entering a BTYSTE project are well established over many years of a competition that started in 1966. For individual and group projects the experience delivers great satisfaction and high levels of personal learning. Learn more about the valuable benefi ts of participating at https://btyoungscientist.com/benefits-of-participating/.
• Title: a page that shows the title of the project and the names of the school and student(s) involved.
• Comments: a page that may be used by a judge
• Contents: this page lists the section titles and page numbers of the report
• Summary/Abstract: a section about two pages long containing a short summary of the project
• Introduction: this should set the scene for your report. Why did you do the project? What did you hope to achieve and how did you go about it?
• Experimental methods: this section should describe the experiments you carried out. Keep in mind the value of diagrams and illustrations.
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