One of the biggest causes of pain when writing a thesis is to notice late in your project that you are going way too slowly. The writing schedule is your primary tool to manage this risk. Continue reading “How to Track your Writing Progress?”
A thesis is made up of several chapters, including an introduction, definitions, related work, proposed solution, and conclusion. You must decide how much time (and pages) to spend on each of them. I call this writing resource allocation.
If this is done poorly, authors will waste a large part of their writing time on chapters that are not central to their thesis; for example, producing bloated definitions or myriad irrelevant technical details. Not only does this distract readers, it also robs authors of the time they need to write their central chapters carefully. Therefore, poor writing resource allocation is a recipe for a bad thesis. Continue reading “How to Spend Your Writing Time Well?”