The coursework should contain a title/abstract page and three main sections. You can use subsections within the three main sections. References should go at the end of the article. You should not have separate references for each section.
Title page and abstract: The abstract is a short (200 word maximum) summary of the key points in the article. This should be on the title page, along with your name.
Section 1: Lay summary: this section should be targeted at a general audience. It should highlight what the subject is, why it is important and what the key results are. You can also briefly summarise likely future impact of the science. It should be written such that it is understandable by the general public, assuming only basic (school level 15-16 years old) science education. This section should be
between 400-600 words and a maximum length of two pages, including figures.
Section 2: Scientific critique: this section is aimed at a more focussed scientific audience. It should highlight similar areas to the lay summary but in greater depth, and should be written so that it is understandable by someone that has completed a chemistry / scientific undergraduate degree. The lay summary and scientific critique should be standalone in that neither should rely on the other to be understandable. It is perfectly acceptable and often necessary to repeat ideas described in the lay section in the critique, bearing in mind that they should be written assuming very different levels of understanding. You can also use similar figures in both sections where required, remembering that ones in the lay
summary will need to be interpretable by a non-scientist. This section should be 1400-1800 words.
Section 3: Future directions: this section should highlight where you think the area is going or could go in the future and should be written assuming a similar level of
knowledge to the scientific critique. You should think about what is happening in the field, what the current major challenges are or what is missing from our current understanding
and how they might be overcome. You should include specific and substantive
suggestions for future research in the area such as specific syntheses, measurements, calculations or other experiments that should take place to advance the field. It is expected that after thoroughly researching the chosen area you should be able to use this understanding and your general chemical knowledge to do this. You can also consider how the topic might change over the next decade and what impact it might have on our scientific understanding or whether it could bring about new game-changing products as appropriate. This section should be about 600-800 words.
New Strategies for Organic Catalysis: The First Highly Enantioselective Organocatalytic Diels-Alder Reaction, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2000, 122, 4243.
The First General Enantioselective Catalytic Diels-Alder Reaction with Simple a,b-Unsaturated Ketones, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2002, 124, 2458.
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