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authorNiklas Halle <niklas@niklashalle.net>2021-01-23 16:54:48 +0100
committerNiklas Halle <niklas@niklashalle.net>2021-01-23 16:54:48 +0100
commit62db69745db4a69a84eb44c8c6cb2d6b8d867447 (patch)
treea62efa84cce58e0993a22b507c3d5a496fc3dc84
parenta9075d0819e08a9bc041566b19ac15d84afe9787 (diff)
downloadbachelor_thesis-62db69745db4a69a84eb44c8c6cb2d6b8d867447.tar.gz
bachelor_thesis-62db69745db4a69a84eb44c8c6cb2d6b8d867447.zip
add chapters + some explanation what will go where;
also get hyperref to work correctly in all cases (including footnotes)
-rw-r--r--code/python/.gitignore1
-rw-r--r--latex/proposal/Proposal.pdfbin175231 -> 175231 bytes
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/Thesis.pdfbin176840 -> 258439 bytes
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/Thesis.tex67
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/appendix/appendix.tex0
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/chapter/chapter0_abstract.tex1
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/chapter/chapter1_intorduction.tex9
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/chapter/chapter2_literaturereview.tex5
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/chapter/chapter3_methodology.tex3
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/chapter/chapter4_findings.tex3
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/chapter/chapter5_discussion.tex7
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/chapter/chapter6_conclusion.tex8
-rw-r--r--latex/thesis/chapter/notes.tex7
13 files changed, 103 insertions, 8 deletions
diff --git a/code/python/.gitignore b/code/python/.gitignore
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..bee8a64
--- /dev/null
+++ b/code/python/.gitignore
@@ -0,0 +1 @@
+__pycache__
diff --git a/latex/proposal/Proposal.pdf b/latex/proposal/Proposal.pdf
index af4f128..3b78a87 100644
--- a/latex/proposal/Proposal.pdf
+++ b/latex/proposal/Proposal.pdf
Binary files differ
diff --git a/latex/thesis/Thesis.pdf b/latex/thesis/Thesis.pdf
index a7f17c9..37740e4 100644
--- a/latex/thesis/Thesis.pdf
+++ b/latex/thesis/Thesis.pdf
Binary files differ
diff --git a/latex/thesis/Thesis.tex b/latex/thesis/Thesis.tex
index 523f424..d507b88 100644
--- a/latex/thesis/Thesis.tex
+++ b/latex/thesis/Thesis.tex
@@ -9,12 +9,17 @@
fleqn,
final,
]{scrartcl}
+\usepackage[T1]{fontenc} % ordentliche Trennung
\usepackage[utf8]{inputenc} % Eingabekodierung: UTF-8
+\usepackage[english]{babel}
+\usepackage{xargs}
+\usepackage{scrhack}
+\usepackage{listings}
\usepackage{fixltx2e} % Schickere Ausgabe
-\usepackage[T1]{fontenc} % ordentliche Trennung
\usepackage{csquotes}
+\usepackage[dvipsnames]{xcolor}
+\usepackage[colorinlistoftodos,prependcaption,textsize=footnotesize]{todonotes}
\usepackage{lmodern} % ordentliche Schriften
-\usepackage[unicode=true]{hyperref}
\usepackage{setspace,graphicx,tikz,tabularx} % für Elemente der Titelseite
\usepackage[draft=false,babel,tracking=true,kerning=true,spacing=true]{microtype} % optischer Randausgleich etc.
@@ -24,6 +29,7 @@
hyperref=true, %% hyperref-Paket verwenden, um Links zu erstellen
sorting=ynt,
]{biblatex}
+\usepackage[hidelinks,unicode=true]{hyperref}
\addbibresource{bibliography/bibliography.bib}
% some fixes
@@ -35,6 +41,14 @@
\widowpenalty = 10000
\displaywidowpenalty = 10000
+% notes
+\newcommandx{\inlineToDo}[2][1=]{\todo[inline,linecolor=blue,backgroundcolor=blue!25,bordercolor=blue,#1]{#2}}
+\newcommandx{\unsure}[2][1=]{\todo[linecolor=red,backgroundcolor=red!25,bordercolor=red,#1]{#2}}
+\newcommandx{\change}[2][1=]{\todo[linecolor=blue,backgroundcolor=blue!25,bordercolor=blue,#1]{#2}}
+\newcommandx{\info}[2][1=]{\todo[linecolor=OliveGreen,backgroundcolor=OliveGreen!25,bordercolor=OliveGreen,#1]{#2}}
+\newcommandx{\improvement}[2][1=]{\todo[linecolor=Plum,backgroundcolor=Plum!25,bordercolor=Plum,#1]{#2}}
+\newcommandx{\thiswillnotshow}[2][1=]{\todo[disable,#1]{#2}}
+
\begin{document}
% Beispielhafte Nutzung der Vorlage für die Titelseite (bitte anpassen):
\input{Institutsvorlage}
@@ -49,18 +63,55 @@
\mitverteidigung % entfernen, falls keine Verteidigung erfolgt
\makeTitel
+ \section*{Abstract}\label{chap:abstract}\unsure{TODO}
+ \input{chapter/chapter0_abstract}
+ \newpage
+
% Hier folgt die eigentliche Arbeit (bei doppelseitigem Druck auf einem neuen Blatt):
\tableofcontents
+ \listoftables
+ \listoffigures
+ \lstlistoflistings
+ \newpage
+
+ \section*{Notes}\change{REMOVE BEFORE SUBMITTING}
+ \input{chapter/notes}
+ \newpage
+
+ \section{Introduction}\label{chap:introduction}\unsure{TODO}
+ \input{chapter/chapter1_intorduction}
+ \newpage
+
+ \section{Literature Review}\label{chap:forschungsstand}\unsure{TODO}
+ \input{chapter/chapter2_literaturereview}
+ \newpage
+
+ \section{Methodology}\label{chap:methodology}\unsure{TODO}
+ \input{chapter/chapter3_methodology}
+ \newpage
- \section{Introduction}
- TODO\ldots
-
- % Erzeugen der Selbständigkeitserklärung auf einem neuen Blatt:
- \selbstaendigkeitserklaerung{\today}
+ \section{Findings}\label{chap:findings}\unsure{TODO}
+ \input{chapter/chapter4_findings}
+ \newpage
+
+ \section{Discussion}\label{chap:discussion}\unsure{TODO}
+ \input{chapter/chapter5_discussion}
+ \newpage
+ \section{Conclusion}\label{chap:conclusion}\unsure{TODO}
+ \input{chapter/chapter6_conclusion}
\newpage
- \section{References}
+
+ \section{Bibliography}
\nocite{*}
\printbibliography
+ \newpage
+
+ \section{Appendix}\unsure{TODO}
+ \input{appendix/appendix}
+ \newpage
+
+ % Erzeugen der Selbständigkeitserklärung auf einem neuen Blatt:
+ \selbstaendigkeitserklaerung{\today}
\end{document}
diff --git a/latex/thesis/appendix/appendix.tex b/latex/thesis/appendix/appendix.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..e69de29
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/appendix/appendix.tex
diff --git a/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter0_abstract.tex b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter0_abstract.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..3b83940
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter0_abstract.tex
@@ -0,0 +1 @@
+The Abstract should give some background information, clearly state the principal purpose of the research, give some information about the methodology used, state the most important results and - importantly - the conclusion. It will usually be no longer than 300 words. See: Writing an Abstract. \ No newline at end of file
diff --git a/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter1_intorduction.tex b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter1_intorduction.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..13ab787
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter1_intorduction.tex
@@ -0,0 +1,9 @@
+The introduction states briefly why you are studying this topic. It situates your research in relation to previous work that has been done in the area and shows how your study emerges from published accounts. It should make clear your aims and purpose of the study, which cannot simply be a description of something, but should be a reasoned attempt to explain why a certain situation is the way it is. The two ways of expressing this aim are by either a research questions or a hypothesis.
+
+The introduction usually consists of three parts:
+
+It should include a short review of the literature to provide a background to your report and to attract the reader's attention. It may include a definition of terms in the context of the report, etc.
+It should try to explain why you are writing the report. You need to establish a gap in current knowledge. This will be expressed in the form of a research question to be answered or a hypothesis to be proved (or not).
+It should also include a statement of the specific subdivisions of the topic and/or indication of how the topic is going to be tackled in order to specifically address the question.
+
+It should introduce the central idea or the main purpose of the writing. See: Writing Introductions \ No newline at end of file
diff --git a/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter2_literaturereview.tex b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter2_literaturereview.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..35cd712
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter2_literaturereview.tex
@@ -0,0 +1,5 @@
+Your study cannot depend wholly on your own data, but must be set against a background of what is already known about the topic in question. So firstly you need to find the relevant information and studies. You must then give an account of the relevant published studies, properly cited: who found out what, when, and how this moved the study of the topic forward. You should always remember that the reader will want to know why you have included any particular piece of research here. It is not enough just to summarise what has been said: you need to organise and evaluate it. You have to show how a study moved your own thinking forward and how you used it - or rejected it. You also review here methods that have been used that are relevant to your own study. This will be a major section of the dissertation - it may be around 30% of the total dissertation.
+
+Your literature may include a discussion of the relevant theories that you intend to use in order to interpret your findings, or they may be included in a separate section.
+
+At the end of this section, you should now be able to clearly state your aims. See: Writing a Literature Review \ No newline at end of file
diff --git a/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter3_methodology.tex b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter3_methodology.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..0a141b5
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter3_methodology.tex
@@ -0,0 +1,3 @@
+You have reviewed the methods used in your field in the literature review. In this section you should justify and describe the methods you selected to use, saying how much you took from previous studies or from common professional practice and say what you changed or added. You will need to give a step-by-step account of the study you carried out, your subjects or informants and how you selected them, the interviews - for example - you held and how you recorded them, the language you studied and how you selected it, the procedures and materials you used, the analyses you carried out .... and so on. You will certainly need to discuss and make clear the theoretical foundations for your approach.
+
+So the methodology section gives details of how the information in the report was obtained. It may give details of the materials and procedures used. In any kind of experimental report, details of the people involved will need to be included. See: Writing Research Methods. \ No newline at end of file
diff --git a/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter4_findings.tex b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter4_findings.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..e318ebe
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter4_findings.tex
@@ -0,0 +1,3 @@
+At this stage, you say what you did and what you found out. There is an important distinction to remember here, and that is the one between results and interpretation. In the former, you are only saying what you found, for example, what the informants said or did, how many times they said or did it, how many examples of particular language features you found, and so on. You will need to record your results and there are many ways to do this: tables, diagrams, charts, graphs and so on.
+
+The findings and results give the data that has been collected. In all cases, reference must be made to the location of the information in your text, the main details of the data and any comments on this. See: Writing Results. \ No newline at end of file
diff --git a/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter5_discussion.tex b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter5_discussion.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..cc54a94
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter5_discussion.tex
@@ -0,0 +1,7 @@
+When you have some results, you can decide what they mean - that is, interpret them. Start by repeating the main purpose of the study. Then give possible explanations for or speculations about your findings. You need to judge how strong you think your findings are. If all the evidence points clearly in one direction, you are probably quite safe in saying that in these circumstances, with these informants and these conditions, this will be the result, but beware of generalising inappropriately. It is important to attribute the right amount of weight to the right factors, and discard as unreliable any evidence that is irregular .
+
+Make sure you relate each finding back to those you discussed in the literature review, so as to show how your results compare with others. You will need to say if yours are the same or different, and will need to say why. Relate this also to your original question or your hypothesis/es: say whether your findings support your original hypothesis or answer your research question. Think widely when interpreting the results: think about how you can explain your findings. There may also be an interaction between certain factors that you had not considered at first, but which may be the explanation of something that you could not at first understand.
+
+You will need to consider any limitations of your study as they will affect the strength of your conclusions. Look back over the conduct of your study, and, seeing it globally, discuss whether you think you have done it in the best way. It is quite likely that in the course of it you thought of better ways of doing things: don't disguise this, but mention your criticisms. Your basic question here is: what aspect of the dissertation could have been done better? Did you ask the right question? Did you use the best possible data-collection techniques? Focus honestly on what you see as the weakest points of the project, and address them. It is important that you disclose what went wrong. Nobody expects research to go absolutely smoothly. Worse in some ways is when you realise - half-way through the study - that the method you're using is not going to give quite the information you wanted. Don 't hide any of this: it gives you part of your final interpretation of the results. What are the implications of your study? How far can you generalise?
+
+So the main purpose of the discussion is to show your reader that the results lead clearly to the conclusion being drawn. This may include any limitations that might cause problems with any claims being made as well as any possible explanations for these results. See: Writing Discussions. \ No newline at end of file
diff --git a/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter6_conclusion.tex b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter6_conclusion.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..7f3a57d
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/chapter/chapter6_conclusion.tex
@@ -0,0 +1,8 @@
+The conclusion starts with a summary of what you have found. Was your research question a good one? Was your hypothesis justified? What are you now sure of? How does it relate to other findings?
+
+The conclusion includes the your final points.
+
+It should recall the issues you raised in the introduction and draw together the points you made in the results and discussion
+and come to a clear conclusion.
+
+It should clearly signal to the reader that the dissertation or thesis is finished and leave a clear impression of your new contribution to the knowledge of your subject. You might here include and practical implications or recommendations for practitioners in your field and suggestions for further research in the area. See: Writing Conclusions. \ No newline at end of file
diff --git a/latex/thesis/chapter/notes.tex b/latex/thesis/chapter/notes.tex
new file mode 100644
index 0000000..ac24c5b
--- /dev/null
+++ b/latex/thesis/chapter/notes.tex
@@ -0,0 +1,7 @@
+\href{http://www.uefap.net/writing/writing-genre/writing-genre-thesis}{How to write a thesis}
+
+The main body consists of several chapters of background, ideas, methods, data, argument, conclusions and implications. Each chapter develops a subdivision of the purpose of the thesis or dissertation.
+
+The Introduction gives background knowledge that supports the reason for undertaking the research and an organisation\footnote{This is BE, deal with it} statement. It should clearly state the problem to be solved in the form of a research question or hypothesis and be clear about the need for the research and its significance. The Literature Review/Theory will set your research against a background of what is already known about the topic in question, and be clear about the gap to be filled and the significance of this. The Methodology section gives detailed information of how the information in the dissertation was obtained. It should persuade your readers that the research was done well so the results can be believed. Findings and Results give the data that has been collected, while the Discussion argues that the results lead to the clearly expressed conclusion, with any Limitations taken into account.
+
+The chapters are linked in order to connect the ideas. The purpose of the dissertation or thesis report must be made clear and the reader must be able to follow its development. \ No newline at end of file