Start by perceiving the living species around you. Eternally wonder why a pollinator is attracted to a particular flower or what would happen to predator species if a particular prey species is eliminated? If you were a boffin you could do an experiment to answer your problem.
For this task choose two non-human species that interact with each other, such as bees as well as flowers, or predator as well as prey species, or two species that compete. Or you can reflect the effect of an environmental factor on living non- human organisms such as the special effects of light or sound on plants or animals or how food preference, or nutrient quantity / quality affect plants or animals. These are just a few instances. Your observations may lead you to numerous other types of problems about living organisms, their interactions as well as requirements for life.
Start with an Introduction or Observation and move through the steps of the Scientific Method as outlined below. Your paper must follow this format. Remember, you don't have to really do the experiment just prepare what you would do to test your hypothesis.
Introduction Label your observation. Contain background information about your observation that you have found using references. List as well as cite references using APA format.
Q- Ask a problem about the observation that you have made.
Hypothesis- prepare a statement that labels your explanation for the observation and problem.
Prediction- What do you forecast as outcomes (results) of this experiment? (An "If ... Then" Statement) Controlled Experiment as well as Methods- Define the experiment, variables to be held constant, variable to be tested and controls. What data will be collected? Keep this simple as well as test only one variable at a time holding the others constant.
Results- Give the results (data) for the experiment. This will be shaped (imagined) by you since you aren't actually doing this experiment.
Conclusion or Discussion- Do you reject or accept the hypothesis based on the results? Deliberate what this means in terms of the hypothesis or essential for additional experiments or perhaps practical usage of the results