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> REPLACE THIS LINE WITH YOUR NAME (DEGREE PROGRAM) <

Final Year Project Title

Student Name, Supervisor Name, and Co-Supervisor Name,


Faculty of Chemical Engineering, Universiti Teknologi Mara

AbstractThe abstract is a short informative and


descriptive summary of your research project. The abstract
should be written after the research project is completed,
although it is intended to be read first. The abstract should be
descriptive and as such should identify the statement of
purpose and scope of the research project. The scope of the
research project is defined by a brief synopsis of the major
limitations and delimitations of the problem. In addition, the
abstract should also be informative and summarize the entire
research project, giving the reader an overview of the methods,
findings, and conclusions of your study. The abstract must,
however, be short in length and should not exceed 1
paragraph.
Keywords The abstract should be followed by a list of 3 to
5 key words that would be used to describe and index the
research project. Key words or phrases in alphabetical order,
separated by commas. Use only standard acceptable keyword
that are normally used and accepted in your respective field of
study.

I. INTRODUCTION

Fig. 1: Note that Fig. is abbreviated. It is good practice to explain the


significance of the figure in the caption.

Table and caption should be centred, as shown in Table. 1


below, and placed beneath the figure. Text appearing within the
figure and text should be in 8 point font.
Table 1: Comparison between object A and B
Object A
Result A
Result B
Tables
Below
Above
Figures
Above
Below

The discussion section is where you put the findings from your
study in perspective. In this section, you should present the
findings of your study in laypersons terms and relate the findings
to other studies that were reviewed within the context of your
project. In addition, within this section you should discuss how
your finding could be applied to practitioners within your field.
This section should end with some suggestions for future research.
These suggestions should contain your recommendations and
thoughts about how your study could be expanded; other tests that
could be applied, what other samples could be studied, etc.

IV. CONCLUSION

The introduction should include clear statements about the


research question or problem that you studied. The introduction
should also provide the reader with a synopsis of the key research
studies that were used as the foundation for your study or those
studies that provide the theoretical grounding for your study. The
introduction should then end with a clear statement the purpose of
your research study.

Qualitative summary of the overall achievement of the project


should be discussed in this section. For an on-going project, future
research plan must be discussed and supported by clear
milestones and activity charts.

II.METHODOLOGY

Thank you to my supervisor and Universiti Teknologi Mara.


Please acknowledge the grant provider (if any).

ACKNOWLEDGMENT

A. Materials
This section should explain procedures and the methods that
you completed within your study. Be sure to describe your
participants, measurements, and, any treatments, training
sessions, or protocols that were followed with the scope of your
research. Your method section should end with a description of
any data analysis that was carried out.

III. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION


A. The effects of polymer concentration on drilling mud
viscosity
The results section is where you will describe the main
findings from your research study. You may feel free to use
tables, charts, and figures to illustrate your results. Be sure to
include the findings from all your analysis of data.
All captions for figures and tables should be in Times New
Roman 8-point bold. Figure and caption should be placed beneath
the figure.

References
[1]
[2]
[3]
[4]

W.-K. Chen, (1999). Linear Networks and Systems . Belmont, CA:


Wadsworth. 123135.
H. Poor, (2013). An Introduction to Signal Detection and Estimation.
Chapter 4. New York: Springer-Verlag.
B. Smith (2008). An approach to Graphs of Linear Form. Unpublished.
R. J. Vidmar, (1992). On the Use of Atmospheric Plasmas as
Electromagnetic Reflectors. IEEE Trans. Plasma Sci. 21(3). 876-888.