As one may guess, the introduction chapter is the chapter that introduces the thesis's material and provides a brief overview of the argument; the research methods; and, if it seems useful, the history of the thesis's idea (for example, for an English literature thesis, the history of interpretations of the work of literature that the thesis discusses). Students often find introduction chapters to be difficult, because the writing must immediately engage the reader's attention and must be a clear, concise, and accurate reflection of what the thesis does. However, using a two-stage process for the writing of an introduction chapter may ease whatever difficulty the student may feel. . . . .
Thesis editors may offer valuable feedback to students who are writing theses. Because the writer of a thesis works so closely with the material, he or she may easily lose sight of the accuracy of the technical details or the optimal organization. A writer will probably be able to identify and include all necessary information or evidence for each point, but he or she may not be able to recognize objectively when the argument takes unwise turns or when gaps in information or logic occur. Furthermore, the thesis writer will probably become an expert on the subject, but he or she may not necessarily become a strong writer. In all of these cases, thesis editors may be able to offer advice that will drastically improve the thesis's strength. . . . .
Thesis editing is a very important part of producing a good thesis, because it is the stage in which one smoothes out all the rough spots. Since the length of the paper will demand a fairly large amount of editing time, the student should allow at least a few days for thesis editing. . . . .
Because writing a thesis statement is a skill that develops over the course of an academic career, students who have not completed much academic writing may benefit from viewing some sample thesis statements. Sample thesis statements may be available through the instructor of the course, through the university's writing lab, or through an Internet search. Instructors of Composition I or Composition II may also provide excellent assistance, because they teach this skill every semester in their classes. . . . .
Students write master theses in order to prove their competence in the academic field in which they are seeking a degree. Students whom qualified observers believe to be competent will receive master's degrees, which can prove their readiness for higher education or for professional jobs. Therefore, one's master thesis matters a great deal. . . . .