||three or four paragraphs (not counting the intro and conclusion) With only arguments that supporting the question. "
"Organise a thesis
•Now that you understand what you’ve been asked to do, and have researched and organized that research, you’re ready to articulate your own opinion, argument, or assertion. Even if you aren’t arguing for or against anything, your paper needs a thesis. A thesis is a short statement that you — as researcher and author — put forward for the readers of your paper as what you are trying to explain or prove.
•A starting point when writing a thesis might be to write a one-sentence answer to the question: what is your paper about? The answer might be something like the following examples:
•My paper explains the relationship between dogs and humans.
•This is just a starting point. A thesis needs to be definitive, and should not be about you. So, you might change the above answers to statements like:
•The relationship between dogs and humans goes both ways; not only are dogs man’s best friend, but human interactions have influenced the way that modern dogs’ behavior and anatomy.
•Can you see the differences between the first set of sentences and the second set of thesis statements? It might take a few tries, but work to eliminate words and phrases like “I think,” or “My paper is about.”
•It is also very important not to be too vague. Don’t be afraid to make a strong statement. If you look at the above example, it makes a specific point about the topic. Another key to crafting a strong thesis statement is making sure that your thesis is arguable. That doesn’t mean it’s controversial or particularly opinionated, but it does mean that someone could disagree"